CIJS Certified

it360 is now Certified to provide IT services for Police and Law Enforcement

The CJIS Security Policy sets minimum security requirements for any organization accessing the data, as well as guidelines to protect the transmission, storage, and creation of criminal justice information (CJI) such as fingerprints, identity history, case/incident history, etc.

The CJIS standards include best practices in areas like data encryption, wireless networking, and remote access, as well multi-factor authentication and physical security. All entities, whether law enforcement or a non-criminal justice agency, that has access to any of the FBI’s CJI data must adhere to the security standards.

Recently, IT360 went through our own CJIS Compliance process in order to ensure our data and security policies met the CJIS Security standards. Regardless of your industry, or the kind of data you are handling, the FBI CJIS Security Policy is a good measuring stick for your data security.

Principal Owner, Marketing Firm

Bringing IT360 on as our technology services “department” was one of the smartest business decisions we’ve made. Over the years, we’ve tried various similar services and have also hired internal IT staff, and we’ve never felt confident that we were adequately supported. IT360 has changed all that. They not only provide proactive, comprehensive technical support and consulting, they engage with us in a way that feels like they are part of our company…a true business partner.

Principal Owner, Marketing Firm

Recent
Technology News

IT 360 News
Five Signs of Social Engineering

Social engineering can come in many different forms: via email, websites, voice calls, SMS messages, social media and even fax. If it is a communication method, scammers and criminals are going to try to abuse it. Although the communication’s method may vary, the message the scammer is trying to convey has five traits in common. […]

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IT 360 News
79% of Employees Have Knowingly Engaged in Risky Online Activities in the Past Year

With employees not believing that it’s important to personally worry about cyber security risks, they also tend to believe they’re not a target, new data suggest as the reason for the risky behavior. In most cyberattacks, the employee plays some role – clicking on a malicious attachment, giving up their corporate credentials to an impersonated […]

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