Lockdown is playing tricks with our minds, boosting our perception that threats lie outside, beyond the protective moat, and that so long as we are at home, we're safe.
Cyber security professionals know this is an illusion, but instinctive beliefs are hard to shift. Threat actors know this too, which is why we've witnessed new waves of phishing and ransomware attacks subtly tailored to the Covid crisis. Unwitting homeworkers can provide the ideal back-door into an organisation.
Join us on June 18th for our live virtual event Deskflix: Cyber Security: New threats, new approaches, where we'll be looking at the tactics of the cyber criminals and what we can all do to make life more difficult for them.
New threats require new approaches, and we'll be discussing secure collaboration, employee awareness techniques and how to manage multiple remote devices to increase security for the business without placing unnecessary burdens on the workforce. There's also a look at the sort of social engineering techniques that criminals use to get us off-balance. And we'll be unveiling some exclusive research into AI-enhanced cyber security solutions.
Even better, the event is CPD accredited meaning you'll earn points as you learn.
- Connect with 200 UK IT leaders from around the UK
- Ask industry experts your burning questions, real time
- Network with sponsors in the virtual exhibition
- Earn certification through CPD - the event is CPD accredited and by attending you can earn 3 hours of CPD points
- Join us from anywhere on your desktop, phone or tablet - for free
You may also be interested in our Deskflix DevOps event on June 30th.
David S. Wall, Centre for Criminal Justice Studies, University of Leeds outlines recent trends in cyber attacks across the public sector, and higher education specifically
Neustar SVP Rodney Joffe is shortlisted for Security Specialist of the Year in the Digital Technology Leaders Awards
Updates are KB4558130 for Windows 10 version 2004 and Windows Server version 2004, and KB4497165 for Windows 10 version 1903 and 1909
Egor Igorevich Kriuchkov had allegedly offered to pay $1m to a Tesla employee for installing malware on the company's network