We saw a major shift last year with many users transitioning to work remotely. This year's hybrid work environment only adds a layer of complexity to new security challenges. Cybercriminals know this and are constantly changing tactics to exploit new vulnerabilities. We've put together these resources to help your users make smarter security decisions and defend against cybercrime attacks from anywhere!
Not sure where to start? We've got you covered! Here is what you'll get:
In this module, you will learn how to spot the red flags & signs of danger associated with common social engineering methods. Javvad Malik, KnowBe4’s Security Awareness Advocate, will explain how & why hackers use different social engineering attacks and actions you should take to protect you and your organization. Available in 35 languages!
In this on-demand webinar, Javvad Malik, Lead Security Awareness Advocate for KnowBe4, explains how to take your security awareness to the next level and prevent it from going stale. Changing behaviours and creating a culture of security can only be achieved by adopting the right mindset and techniques.
Spear phishing emails remain a top attack vector for cybercriminals, yet most companies still don’t have an effective strategy to stop them. This enormous security gap leaves you open to business email compromise, session hijacking, ransomware and more. Don’t get caught in a phishing net! Learn how to avoid having your end users take the bait.
Cybersecurity Awareness Month can be a great kick start for a security awareness training program, but what steps should you take next?
We’ve taken away all the guesswork with our Free Automated Security Awareness Program builder (ASAP). ASAP is a revolutionary tool for IT professionals that helps you build your own customized Security Awareness Program for your organization. ASAP will show you the steps needed to create a fully mature training program in just a few minutes. Watch the video to see how it works, and request your free custom program today!
The FBI warns that synthetic content may be used in a “newly defined cyber attack vector” called Business Identity Compromise (BIC) Imagine you're on a conference call with your colleagues. Discussing the latest Sales numbers. Information that your compet...