Despite what they say, what you don’t know can hurt you. While most people are aware of what a phishing scam is—even if they can’t always spot one
There are many things that can lull people into a false sense of security.
Domain fronting started out with the best of intentions, developed as a way for political activists and human rights advocates living under repressive regimes to circumvent heavy censorship and surveillance in their home countries to get their message out.
Recent studies based on an analysis of more than 55 million emails reveal that one in every 99 emails is a phishing attack, and that 25% of these sneak into Office 365.
If rules were meant to be broken, how come so many anti-phishing approaches continue to follow them?
You may think business email compromise (BEC), also known as email fraud and email account compromise (EAC), is a fairly new threat.
In today’s interconnected, always-on world, privacy is a common concern. And, because we often leave ourselves open online, phishers don’t even need to knock to find a way in.
People continue to fall for email phishing scams with alarming regularity; in fact, 97% of respondents in a recent survey could not correctly identify one.
The healthcare industry has become plagued by phish. According to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, in 2018 there were 366 healthcare data breaches, resulting in the exposure of over 13 million records.
Phishing has reached epidemic proportions, and it shows no signs of slowing down.
Data breaches continue to happen with alarming frequency. The recently released 2018 End-of-Year Data Breach Report from the Identity Theft Resource Center reveals that more than 400 million consumer records were compromised in 2018, a 126% increase over 2017.