Centrify, the leader in securing enterprise identities against cyberthreats, overnight announced that Shiseido Company, Ltd., the largest cosmetics firm in Japan, has chosen Centrify as its core global authentication infrastructure.
Shiseido, a global supplier of personal care products including skin care, hair care, cosmetics and fragrances, selected Centrify Identity Service to provide secure access to multiple applications ― including Box and SharePoint — with single sign-on (SSO) for its worldwide workforce of 30,000 employees.
Shiseido turned to Centrify because it needed a modern authentication infrastructure that could support the company’s new cloud initiative.
Centrify, the leader in securing enterprise identities against cyberthreats, today announced that Centrify Identity Service delivers day one support for the just-released macOS Sierra operating system for Macs.
Centrify Identity Service also recently released day one support for iOS 10, allowing organisations to confidently adopt the latest Apple technology and address enterprise mobility and BYOD challenges. This continues Centrify’s long-standing track record of delivering day one support for macOS and iOS releases.
As cloud application adoption continues to grow, so too does the desire to access those apps from any Apple device—including Macs, iPhones and iPads. Today, the onus is on IT to deliver secure access to applications from any device. Centrify customers can rest assured that as users upgrade to the new macOS Sierra and iOS 10 releases, Centrify Identity Service will have them covered.
ZCell energy storage solution, with companies providing specialist local and national coverage.Australian battery company Redflow Limited today announces the first approved installers for its new
After yesterday announcing the arrival in Australia of its first shipment of batteries for ZCell-based energy storage systems, ASX-listed Redflow has revealed the initial seven companies approved to offer ZCell throughout Australia. Redflow has conducted installer training sessions for a number of additional companies, with further listings to be added at www.zcell.com as they are approved.
The first ZCell installers are Geographe Electrical Communications (WA), Off-Grid Energy Australia (SA, VIC, ACT, NSW, TAS and southeast QLD.), SolarQuip (VIC), Standard Solar (national), Suntrix (SA, VIC, NSW, QLD), The Solar Depot (SA, NSW) and WES Group (QLD, NT, WA).
Redflow CEO Simon Hackett said each company, which already had the in-house expertise and experience necessary to install energy storage systems, was now approved to install ZCell. “We expect to announce more installers in coming weeks,” he said.
A fatal car crash that deprived a family of its mother planted the seed of an idea for a road safety awareness initiative that aims to cut the number of accidents involving tourists visiting Australia.
In February 2011, Strathalbyn mother-of-five Jayne Guttilla was killed in a head-on collision by an Italian tourist driving his car on the wrong side of the road. It was the second South Australian road fatality in a year caused by an international tourist driving on the right-hand side of the road.
Since then, Jacqui Coates and Trish Crosby of Milang have developed the T for Tourist plates program to place identifying plates on tourists’ cars to show they are unfamiliar with local roads.
Jayne Guttilla’s now 26-year-old son, Josh, who lives with three younger brothers, strongly supports the T for Tourist plate program. “I think it’s a great idea,” he said.
A nuclear waste repository under construction in Finland has few lessons for the global high level nuclear waste dump proposed for SA warns the state’s peak environment body, Conservation SA.
Conservation SA CEO Craig Wilkins said there were so many differences between the Finnish and the SA nuclear waste plans that the Premier’s current study trip there would provide little insight. “Comparing Finland to South Australia is a waste of time as the two nuclear dump plans are completely different,” he said.
“It’s like comparing apples and oranges - or in this case, lemons. If the Premier wants to see an operating deep underground nuclear waste facility, he should go to New Mexico’s $25 billion Waste Isolation Pilot Plant in the US – which has a very instructive history.