Difference between revisions of "Zoom Security - Best Practices for Scheduling Meetings"

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===Start Here To Protect Your Zoom Meetings===
 
===Start Here To Protect Your Zoom Meetings===
 
# Use a unique Zoom Room ID
 
# Use a unique Zoom Room ID
:explain here with link
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:#explain here with link
 
# Only share your room ID with the participants you want to attend - do not publish this ID public websites or distributing broadly via email DLs.  
 
# Only share your room ID with the participants you want to attend - do not publish this ID public websites or distributing broadly via email DLs.  
:explain here with link
+
#:explain here with link
 
# Protect your Personal Meeting ID (PMI)
 
# Protect your Personal Meeting ID (PMI)
 
:explain here with link
 
:explain here with link

Revision as of 14:01, 31 March 2020

Zoom-logo.png
Zoom-bombing is a recent phenomenon that refers to bad actors dropping in and disrupting Zoom meetings. Here are some recommended best practices for keeping your Zoom meetings secure.

Start Here To Protect Your Zoom Meetings

  1. Use a unique Zoom Room ID
  1. explain here with link
  1. Only share your room ID with the participants you want to attend - do not publish this ID public websites or distributing broadly via email DLs.
    explain here with link
  2. Protect your Personal Meeting ID (PMI)
explain here with link
  1. Create a Meeting Room
explain here with link

Additional Resources

See Zoom's Security page for additional information on Zoom's security features.




Keywords: web conferencing