According to a Psychology Today article, each year in the US 1 million women and 400,000 men are cyberstalked.
If a stranger knocked on your front door, you wouldn’t let them in, no questions asked (at least we hope not). Then why did more than one in two people click on infected links in email messages from strangers?
Fraud is on the rise. A 2016 AFP Payment Fraud and Control survey revealed that 73% of financial professionals admitted their company fell victim to payment fraud in the prior year.
With roughly 250 million cars registered each year in the U.S., the growing possibility of car hacking is concerning. Nearly everyone has a car.
Read on to learn why not implementing these methods can cause an increase in cyber threats. Because these threats are on employee devices, both the company and employee may be at a greater risk.
We can’t live without our phones—say 46% of smartphone users, according to Pew Research. This isn’t surprising, considering Americans check their phones 8 billion times a day