The freeware NetWrix USB Blocker centrally disables USB devices to prevent unauthorized use of removable media that connects to computer USB ports, for example, memory sticks, removable hard disks, iPods, and more. Works without agents!
NetWrix Inactive Users Tracker 3.0.106 Inactive Users Tracker automates the management of inactive user accounts. The program periodically checks user accounts in specified domains, reports to you, and automatically disables all accounts inactive for more than a specified number of days.
NetWrix Password Expiration Notifier 3.0.126 NetWrix Password Expiration Notifier is the application that periodically checks users in specified Active Directory domains and sends report to the administrator's e-mail when one or more passwords are about to expire.
Description: The freeware NetWrix USB Blocker enforces centralized access control to prevent unauthorized use of removable media that connects to computer USB ports, for example, memory sticks, removable hard disks, iPods, and more. USB port access control is a very important aspect of your endpoint security, no matter how good your antivirus and firewall are. The USB device lockdown protects your network against malware and prevents theft of sensitive corporate data.
Unlike other solutions, it requires no deployment of agents on client computers. Another advantage of the tool is simplicity, only a couple of mouse clicks to get the work done. And the most exciting: the software is completely free of charge.
1) Prevents unauthorized use of removable devices.
2) Hardens endpoint security.
3) Enables regulatory compliance, such as SOX, GLBA and HIPAA.
4) Freeware! Saves your IT buck for other important projects.
1) Seamlessly integrates with Active Directory.
2) Requires no client deployment (no agents).
3) Fully centralized management.
4) Very simple to use, no monster tools and long learning curves.
NetWrix USB Blocker is provided free of charge for unlimited use by organizations and individuals.
What's in Your USB Port? The physical format of the thumb drive--USB connector at one end, plastic case at the other--has suddenly become what Winnie the Pooh called "a Useful Pot to Put Things In." The original thing was memory, in quantities far greater than floppy disks can ha