I wrote about the technical details of supporting the UEFI secure boot specification with Linux. Despite me pretty clearly saying that this was ignoring issues of licensing and key distribution and the like, people are now using it to claim that Linux could support secure boot with minimal effort. In a sense, they’re right. The technical implementation details are fairly straightforward. But they’re not the difficult bit.
If there’s any consolation to you, USB Disk Security can lock your USB ports or flash drive in order to block unauthorized users from stealing data or even connect their USB sticks to your computer. The System usb protect Tools consist of utilities such as Disk Cleanup, Repair System or Autostart List utilities. The files you choose to delete within the USB Shield are encrypted and placed into the Quarantine section.
Control and Limit: In addition to malware scanning, limits can be set on allowed USB devices and file types based on the user’s role at the organization. For instance, if an employee has no need to use executable files at work, these types of files should be blocked. To avoid file types being spoofed and getting past usb protect filters, it is also important to perform file type verification. In addition, since PDFs and Office files are commonly used as attack vectors, it is advisable to sanitize files and remove any possible embedded scripts. In this way unknown threats, such as zero-day threats and targeted threats, can be prevented.