Credit card information is stolen every day by hackers. Have you checked on yours recently?
Every industry is fair game for hackers. One mistake with any account information like reusing or sharing passwords and your organization can be shaken down for millions. So remember to practice good cybersecurity: do not reuse passwords, always confirm whom you are sharing sensitive information with, and be careful when clicking on suspicious links.
Share this post with your friends as a reminder to why “password” should not be their password.
Photo by Claudio Schwarz | @purzlbaum on Unsplash
Ticketmaster has agreed to pay a $10 million fine after being charged with illegally accessing computer systems of a competitor repeatedly between 2013 and 2015 in an attempt to “cut [the company] off at the knees.”
According to T-Mobile, its security team recently discovered “malicious, unauthorized access” to their systems. After bringing in a cybersecurity firm to perform an investigation, T-Mobile found that threat actors gained access to the telecommunications information generated by customers, known as CPNI.
Think you’re data may be on the dark web? If you suspect your information has been part of a data leak, use HackNotice Instant Check for free and see if your data is being shared by hackers. Simply click HERE and enter the information you want checked.
Photo by Avery Evans on Unsplash
Twenty-seven state attorneys general—including from New York, New Jersey, Connecticut, Florida and Pennsylvania—announced Wednesday they had reached a $2.4 million settlement agreement with Sabre Corp., whose 2016/2017 data breach exposed the data of owners of about 1.3 million credit cards.
Lawyers are urging victims of a significant British Airways data breach to come forward as they could be in line for up to £2,000 in compensation.
Hacking campaign appeared to be part of an ‘intelligence gathering effort’ resulting in a ‘serious compromise’
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