Zoom Works to Gain Back Users' Trust After 'Zoombombing'

Many Americans are using Zoom to connect with her friends and parents during quarantine

SAN JOSE, CA — Video conference company Zoom is improving security as more people work from home during the pandemic.

A new version of the software is out with better encryption to prevent intruders from crashing meetings.

Zoom-bombing, as it's called, has resulted in meetings being interrupted with pornography, swastikas and the like. The new version will require passwords and for hosts to admit an attendee.

Tech Expert Anna Murray talks with 104.7 WONK FM’s Jen Richer about what that could mean for you if you’re using the platform for work.

Listen to the full interview here:

Anna Murray

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