Cybersecurity and Fraud Protection
Adapting to an Expanding Cyber and Fraud Threat Landscape
Learn about the importance of designing for privacy, how a ransomware attack can unfold and how to validate new vendors in a time of increased uncertainty.
So far this year, organizations have been forced to understand resiliency measures at a deeper level than ever before—no longer are such plans hypothetical. But the insights they’ve gained can help build stronger strategies for whatever comes next.
More than ever, organizations know the question isn’t if they’ll be targeted by a threat, but when. Cyber threats and fraud schemes continue to evolve, but reinforcing best practices and building strategic resiliency plans remain the foundation of a successful response.
The three pieces below, originally published in Commercial Banking's cybersecurity magazine, can help you ask questions, look for potential vulnerabilities, and build educational and training procedures to help prepare for the rest of 2020 and beyond.
As businesses adapt from traditional work environments to remote work setups that rely more on technology, designing for privacy is critical to help protect clients, employees and stakeholders. Learn what questions to ask and how you can better prepare for the worst-case scenarios.
Ransomware is growing more sophisticated and can lie undetected in an exposed organization’s systems for days, weeks or even months before the cybercriminal demands ransom. Learn how these attacks unfold and how you can better prepare for the worst-case scenarios.
Cybercriminals often use social, economic or political turmoil to escalate cyber and fraud schemes. By learning from the escalation of reported COVID-19 fraud attempts, you can be better prepared to adapt validation procedures to help prevent any future fraud attempts. Read more.