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

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Protecting your meetings happen when you are initially scheduling the meeting. You can also set default meeting behaviors in your profile so that every future meeting you create inherits those settings.
  
 
===Protect Your Zoom Meetings===
 
===Protect Your Zoom Meetings===
 
# '''Use a unique Zoom Room ID'''
 
# '''Use a unique Zoom Room ID'''
 
#:It can be tempting to create a room ID once and then re-use over again as if it were a persistent space. Be aware that the longer you use a Room ID the great the chance it gets discovered.
 
#:It can be tempting to create a room ID once and then re-use over again as if it were a persistent space. Be aware that the longer you use a Room ID the great the chance it gets discovered.
# '''Only share your room ID with the participants you want to attend''' - do not publish this ID public websites or distributing broadly via email DLs.  
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# '''Only share your room ID with the participants you want to attend'''
#:explain here with link
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#:Do not publish your room IDs on public websites or distribute broadly via email DLs.  
 
# '''Protect your Personal Meeting ID (PMI)'''
 
# '''Protect your Personal Meeting ID (PMI)'''
#:explain here with link
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#:This is a persistent Room connected to your account. Use it for one-on-one meetings, office hours, etc. but be careful how broadly you distribute it.
# '''Create a Waiting Room'''
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# '''Create a Waiting Room for Attendees'''
#:explain here with link
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#:[https://blog.zoom.us/wordpress/2020/02/14/secure-your-meetings-zoom-waiting-rooms/ Waiting rooms are a great way to secure your meetings].
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#'''Make Sure Only the Hosts Can Share Their Screen'''
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#:
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===Our Global Meeting Defaults===
  
  

Revision as of 15:47, 31 March 2020

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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 meetings secure.

Protecting your meetings happen when you are initially scheduling the meeting. You can also set default meeting behaviors in your profile so that every future meeting you create inherits those settings.

Protect Your Zoom Meetings

  1. Use a unique Zoom Room ID
    It can be tempting to create a room ID once and then re-use over again as if it were a persistent space. Be aware that the longer you use a Room ID the great the chance it gets discovered.
  2. Only share your room ID with the participants you want to attend
    Do not publish your room IDs on public websites or distribute broadly via email DLs.
  3. Protect your Personal Meeting ID (PMI)
    This is a persistent Room connected to your account. Use it for one-on-one meetings, office hours, etc. but be careful how broadly you distribute it.
  4. Create a Waiting Room for Attendees
    Waiting rooms are a great way to secure your meetings.
  5. Make Sure Only the Hosts Can Share Their Screen

Our Global Meeting Defaults

Additional Resources

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




Keywords: web conferencing