The headlines love to talk about sophisticated hacking gangs, exploiting zero-day vulnerabilities to break their way into businesses and steal corporate data.
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Phishing isn’t a new problem, but that fact alone doesn’t mean that it’s an easy one for companies to protect against.
The FBI is once again warning businesses of the serious dangers posed by business email compromise (BEC) scams, saying that losses globally have risen by 136% since December 2016.
What’s the world’s most common security vulnerability?
The accepted wisdom in the field of cybersecurity is that things are getting worse, and that more businesses are losing control of more data than ever before.
Government departments and private businesses are being targeted in internet attacks orchestrated by the Russian government, exploiting commercially available network infrastructure.
You’re not surprised when a purchase of some earrings, a bracelet, or a diamond necklace hurts you in the pocket.
Now is not the time to dilly-dally. If you haven’t already properly secured the Amazon Web Services S3 servers (known as “buckets”) storing your sensitive data in the cloud then your business has no time to lose.
There’s an old joke that goes something like this: “To err is human, but to really screw things up you’ll need a computer.”
A long line of very public data breaches have made clear that businesses don’t need to be targeted by sophisticated hackers to have private and sensitive data splashed across the newspaper headlines.
Government agencies, journalists, and businesses trading in some parts of the world may find themselves at greater risk of being spied upon than others.
Wednesday was a big day for car manufacturer Nissan as it launched a new version of its best-selling Leaf electrical car, which claims to be able to travel 50% further on a single battery charge than it predecessor, and incorporates an innovative one-pedal driving system.