Inside an Epic Hotel Room Hacking Spree
A big percentage of cybercrime results from human error: Our challenge is to ensure that factor is as low as possible, security expert Todd Thibodeaux says.
Keeping data secure is of great concern to us and our industry. Here are seven tips to keep information – yours and your customers’ safe.
Global Rescue today released results of the Global Rescue 2017 Travel Safety Survey. The data reveals that a clear majority (84%) have concerns for their safety for 2017 travel. Among participants expressing some level of concern, more highlighted Europe compared to Africa and the Middle East.
Its no secret hotel rooms can be hacked into. One security researcher has now created a cheap, discrete device the size of a card deck that can open guest rooms at a rapid speed. But its more than a one-trick pony: it can carry out attacks on point-of-sale systems too, even popping open cash registers.
More than 9 in 10 workers feel secure at their workplace – 1 in 5 would not know how to protect themselves in an emergency in their office that posed a physical threat
The report is written to counter potential dangers with preemptive response planning. It encourages organizations to implement appropriate security measures, collaborate with local authorities and train staff in proper prevention and reaction methods.
The effects of so-called big data, which involves a torrent of detailed information about employees and customers, have begun to ripple through hospitality human resources – allowing managers the potential to connect HR policies with corporate financial results.
30 Percent Also Dont Feel Their Workplace is Well-Protected from a Physical Threat from Another Person
Do you know the most common risk factor for corporate cybercrime? Employees.