You can’t concede that you can protect your systems 100 percent of the time. You can concede, however, to be prepared for when your organization is breached.
Hackers are good at finding great hiding spots but, once we discover them, they have to find new ones.
I spent some time this morning listening to the official breakdown of “The RNC Files” as the team who discovered the breach over at Upguard hosted a live broadcast.
There’s only one way to protect small business from cybercrime. Ben Greiner from Forget Computers and Chad Calease from WIMZKL sat down recently to talk about it.
As humans, our default instinct is to ignore things that threaten us until they impact us directly even as we are very weak and vulnerable to them. That’s why hardly anyone has an estate plan or business continuity strategy. The real problem is this: the less we care, the more vulnerable we are.
This is funny. Sort of. When Jimmy Kimmel went streetside and asked people, “What’s your password?” in a funny, notably exaggerated way, he revealed how easy it is to manipulate people to get their private information.
By now, after the global spread of WannaCry, we can use ‘ransomewared’ as a transitive verb. I may be trying to make light of something nasty here because it’s nasty stuff that has ruined the day for many thousands of people. I hope I never have to help anyone ever navigate their way out of such an insidious trap ever again. Unlikely, that. So, here is some solid, step-by-step advice to take should the gods forbid you ever find yourself in that most unsavory situation.