This Twitter chat – coinciding with Week 3 of National Cyber Security Awareness Month – will highlight the growing Internet of Things and discuss how to use cutting-edge technology in safer and more secure ways.
Four in 10 American teens say a friend sought help from them because of a negative experience they had online, results of a new Microsoft-sponsored study show. Most situations involved harassment or bullying, according to the teens, while a quarter of survey respondents said their friends had been threatened online.
The National Cyber Security Alliance is making it easy to support NCSAM by providing materials for each week that you can share at home, at work and school and in the community.
Nowadays, parents face new obstacles that simply did not exist before. So, what does the cyber future hold for our kids? And, most importantly, how can we prepare them?
Securing Breakthrough Technologies – The Next Five Years: Highlights from the NCSA and Nasdaq Cybersecurity Summit
On Oct. 16 – for the sixth consecutive year – the National Cyber Security Alliance partnered with Nasdaq to host their joint Cybersecurity Summit in honor of National Cyber Security Awareness Month.
Taking these simple actions can contribute to a safer Internet of Things ecosystem and help users avoid becoming the next victim.
With the explosion of digital interconnectivity in today’s homes, vehicles and offices – and the constantly evolving technology landscape – it’s critical to explore the roles we all play in protecting our cyber ecosystem.
Cyberbullying has been stereotyped in the media as a problem that occurs with teenagers, cell phones, sexualized photographs and social media. But what happens when cyberbullies graduate and join the workforce?
This Twitter chat showcased how all businesses can protect themselves, their employees and their customers against the most common cyber threats and strengthen their cyber resilience.