Posts Tagged ‘stop’

Stop being a Social Media Idiot | Robert Siciliano

December 27, 2016


Leave personal details off your Facebook page. Does the whole world—or even your private circle, many of whom you haven’t seen in person for years, or even
http://robertsiciliano.com/blog/2016/12/27/stop-being-a-social-media-idiot/

Stop being a Social Media Idiot

December 27, 2016


Leave personal details off your Facebook page. Does the whole world—or even your private circle, many of whom you haven’t seen in person for years, or even at all—have to [ ]
http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/IdentityTheftExpertSpeakerProtectionPreventionResourceBlog/~3/DVq_FcOx790/

Lost Wallet: 10 Things to Do to Stop Identity Theft | Reader's Digest

October 17, 2016


Your cash might be gone, but you can guard your information. These steps will protect you against identity theft if your wallet is lost or stolen.
http://www.rd.com/advice/saving-money/lost-wallet/

How to Stop Hackers From Taking Over Your Computer – Fortune

April 27, 2016


Ransomware attacks on businesses and individuals have risen dramatically in recent years.
http://fortune.com/2016/04/21/hackers-ransomware/

How to Stop Hackers From Taking Over Your Computer

April 26, 2016


Ransomware attacks on businesses and individuals have risen dramatically in recent years
http://time.com/4303129/hackers-computer-ransom-ransomware/

Look out for Shipping E-mail Phishing Scams

April 13, 2016


Stop clicking on e-mails about your package delivery! Scam, scam, scam! Look, it’s simple: Scammers are also pretending to be from the DHL and FedEx shipping companies, not just UPS. Crooks know that at any given time, thousands and thousands of U.S. people are waiting for a package delivery. So these cyber thieves send out mass e-mails by the millions, knowing that they will reach a lot of people who are expecting a package. The subject line of these e-mails says something about “your delivery” or “your shipment” that lures the recipient into opening the e-mail. Usually, the message is that the delivery has failed, and the recipient is tricked into clicking on an attachment or a link. And that’s when malware gets downloaded to their computer. This technique is called social engineering: tricking people into doing things they shouldn’t. People are too quick to click. I wonder how many of these clicker-happy people ever even gave their e-mail address to UPS. The last time
http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/IdentityTheftExpertSpeakerProtectionPreventionResourceBlog/~3/FcNd4ORlopE/