Phishing and malware threats are becoming more commonplace—and they can cost your company millions of dollars, from compromised corporate accounts, to leaking sensitive or classified data.
However, this white paper outlines best practices that you can easily implement in your business to prevent phishing and next-generation malware from attacking your systems.
- How cybercriminals and malware are improving their attack strategies
- Why your users are the most important line of defense against security problems
- What the best practices and solutions are for increasing your organization’s security
If organizations cannot identify a successful security compromise, decision makers may never know that a particular event took place until it’s too late. As a result, while decision makers have correctly acknowledged the security compromises of which they are aware, those about which they are not aware pose a more significant problem. It is likely that the actual rate of successful infiltrations or other leakage events is much higher than reported in the figure above because of poor organizational systems for tracking successful threats.