The Internet Safety Strategy was launched last year, aiming to make the UK the safest place in the world to be online amidst the growing international phenomenon of cyber bullying.
Symantec’s Internet Security Threat Report (ISTR) reveals that scammers now plot for months before pulling off huge heists – instead of executing quick hits with smaller rewards.
Kaspersky Lab research reveals that 59 per cent of small businesses believe the information they hold isn’t of any interest or value to cyber criminals at all. However, this most certainly isn’t the case.
A Lancope, Inc. report, entitled “Cyber Security Incident Response: Are we as prepared as we think?”, shows that while security threats are imminent, CEOs and other members of the management team are in the dark about potential cyber-attacks against their companies.
Some 27 per cent of Brits have had up to three work devices lost or stolen on the London Underground, with over half out drinking when it happened.
The majority of European mid-sized firms would refuse to do business with a company that had suffered a data breach, despite the fact that 41 per cent believe data loss is an inevitable part of business.
In the worst case hacking scenario, your organisation could loose £65,000. From brand damage to lost business, find out which areas could cost your business the most.
SMEs fear the latest trend of malicious attacks. The concern is a major challenge for policy makers and board rooms.
Sharks don't just attack the big fish: If SMEs don't start taking IT security measures more seriously, they'll learn the hard way that they're just as much a target as the corporates.
From the Sony PlayStation Network hack to Facebook clickjacking scams, here are the ten biggest cyber crimes of last year (and how to avoid them in 2012).