It’s been almost six months since the R81.20 (Titan) release. On April 30th Check Point finally released its first Jumbo Hot Fix. Seemed like a really long time to see a first Jumbo as ‘Recommended’ in CPUSE, but hey it’s
Rumored that this is the new Check Point logo. Wow. After almost 30 years.
Imagine the possibilities if someone p0wned this link…
This is a short video showing what the end-user experience when using a third-party multi-factor authentication (MFA) product. In this case the customer requested to use Azure Active Directory for the MFA. This project was completed in under a week
I have been seeing R80.20 upgrade problems the past few months with a few of my customers. One move was from R77.20 to R80.20 and the other from R77.30 to R80.20. These were “in-place” upgrades. In both cases, after the
CPDBL is changing its name to OpenDBL. This makes sense since the project is going to support more than just Check Point gateways. Also, it is very important to note that on December 9th 2019, the cpdbp.net domain will be
R80.20 was released this week. This is the FULL version as opposed to the R80.20 M1 which was released for “management-only.” There are some interesting new features, and you will see “previously supported in R77.30” sprinkled throughout the Release Notes…which
Are you using CPBDL? Why not? Looks like a great enhancement to ThreatPrevention. All dynamic objects. Very very cool stuff.
I have been working with this product since the Lacoon days. Check Point acquired Lacoon in mid-2015, and released a rebranded agent that was meh. The new agent design is a complete shift, and provides a lot of interesting information
If you have Check Point’s Capsule Docs, you will see the following error during the Windows 10 Fall Creators Update: SK119676 provides a link to a newer standalone Capsule Docs version that