Cybersecurity and Fraud Protection
Making Cybersecurity Personal
Learn about the rise of ransomware attacks, tactics to help avoid payments fraud and ways companies are working to build a more diverse cybersecurity workforce.
October is National Cybersecurity Awareness Month (NCSAM), a collaborative effort between government and industry to promote cybersecurity education. The focus of this year’s NCSAM is personal accountability and the importance of taking proactive steps to stay safe at home and in the workplace.
The five pieces below, originally published in Commercial Banking’s cybersecurity magazine, examine the current threat landscape, best practices for personal accountability and the importance of diverse perspectives in the cybersecurity space.
Ransomware attacks are on the rise, with cybercriminals using more complex methods to gain access to companies’ private information. Learn how organizations are implementing resiliency and recovery plans to combat this growing cyberthreat.
What began as a typical Monday for Kelly Jean Lomberk, a treasury management officer (TMO) for JPMorgan Chase, ended with her helping to save a client from a costly loss. Read more about how Lomberk went the extra mile to validate a payment request that turned out to be fraudulent.
Like many other technological disciplines, the cybersecurity field has traditionally lacked gender diversity. Meagan Ringel, JPMorgan Chase’s Head of Operational Excellence for Cybersecurity Operations, wants to change that. Read our interview with Ringel to learn more about the growing talent gap in cybersecurity jobs and the importance of building a diverse workforce.
The firm encourages increased diversity to ensure employees with varied skillsets work in cybersecurity and fraud prevention. We asked a few of the leading women working in these roles at the firm about best practices to help clients avoid fraud attempts.
Cybercriminals are using a fraud scheme that tricks cell phone companies into thinking they are the true owners of a mobile number. They are then able to get access to sensitive information, including bank accounts saved on a mobile device. Learn how to help protect yourself.