While endpoints represent the final stop on the network, they are often the target of hackers and other bad actors – such as disgruntled employees and vendors – because endpoints are very easy to exploit.
Endpoints are become increasingly susceptible to cyberattacks. Unfortunately, these attacks are only becoming more common, having recently risen by as much as 50%.
The digital world is a landmine of viruses, malware, and ransomware. Here, then, are five ways to protect yourself from a USB flash drive attack.
Public charging stations are convenient, yes, until a hacker uses that USB charging port to steal your data and brick your phone.
If the USB flash drive you insert into your PC contains malware, you will likely be victim of one of four types of attacks launched against the PC.
Cyberattacks have increased exponentially in the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic. No one is immune and no one is safe.
If you’re traveling this summer, enjoy your time away from home. Heed the wisdom in these 15 tips, and you’ll enjoy it that much more.
Charging your smartphone over USB can be dangerous. Thieves can steal your files, infect your smartphone with a virus, or even brick it.
While USB flash drives are incredibly convenient, they are also a bane for corporate I.T. executives, as these ubiquitous little devices carry with them huge data security risks.
While the majority of cybersecurity attacks originate remotely, one recent story illustrates how an insider attack can easily wreak havoc on an organization.