#CyberAware is a monthly family-friendly update from the National Cyber Security Alliance (NCSA). This month, we’re sharing the latest information and resources for National Cybersecurity Awareness Month (NCSAM), highlighting tips for a safe summer online and addressing the issue of student privacy.
During summer season, many people are taking time off, traveling and posting digital updates more than usual, making it more important than ever to pay attention to online security and privacy. This blog includes some practical tips on how to stay safer and more secure on social media while enjoying the summer fun.
Workers today rely on cloud-based software for virtually everything they used desktop software for 10 years ago – a major shift pointing to a larger workforce transformation centered around technology.
CyberSecure My Business™ is a comprehensive national program led by the National Cyber Security Alliance (NCSA) to help businesses of all sizes learn to be safer and more secure online. This month, we’re highlighting upcoming workshops and webinars along with recent news story lines such as why employee negligence is the biggest risk to U.S. businesses, how scammers are tricking businesses with credit card processing deals and much more.
Many small businesses are opting for cloud storage solutions rather than having their own server in-house. But this has led some business owners to wonder whether these services are safe. Thankfully, as cloud storage has been around for a number of years, there are a multitude of organizations successfully using cloud storage as safe and secure way to store their data.
#CyberAware is a monthly family-friendly update from the National Cyber Security Alliance (NCSA). This month, we’re sharing tips for catching and preventing child identity theft, advice for keeping older adults safer online and how to update the privacy settings on some common household devices and services.
The summer travel season is upon us, and that means many people will connect to public Wi-Fi hotspots at airports, hotels, cafes, restaurants, bus stops and more. Unfortunately, public networks have become honeypots for hackers who use them to infiltrate connected devices.