Tag Archives: security breaches

Coke’s Internal Data Breach – Lessons Learned

Coke’s Internal Data Breach – Lessons Learned

Last Friday, Coke announced that sensitive information belonging to roughly 70,000 current and former North American employees was compromised because the data hadn’t been encrypted on company laptops (despite their company encryption policy.)1 The data breach occurred after a former worker stole several company laptops that locally stored employee information, such as social security and

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Keeping Your Business Data Secure In An Insecure World

Keeping Your Business Data Secure In An Insecure World If you’re a small or medium-sized business (SMB), you might be hoping keeping your head down and staying off the Cloud will keep your data safe from interlopers — hackers and government agencies alike. Yet Verizon Communications’ 2013 Data Breach Investigations Report found 72 percent of

Cloud Infographic: Biggest Security Breaches Of 2013

Cloud Infographic: Biggest Security Breaches Of 2013

Cloud Infographic: Biggest Security Breaches Of 2013 There has been much discussion on security breaches over the last several months. This will continue to be the hot topic in 2014 as companies look for ways to thwart the increase in cybercrime. Provided is an infographic by Marble Security outlining the biggest security breaches of 2013.

Many Changes In The Realm Of Cloud Security For 2014

Many Changes In The Realm Of Cloud Security For 2014

Many Changes In The Realm Of Cloud Security For 2014! When thinking about information security you may jump straight to the Snowden leaks of 2013. However, this isn’t the only security troubles from last year we can remember. Keep in mind that there were security breaches coming from all over the world, such as the

3 Ways To Protect Your Financial Data

3 Ways To Protect Your Financial Data

3 Ways To Protect Your Financial Data Recent retail foibles have us all a bit on edge about our personal data. High-profile security breaches at Target and on SnapChat remind us it can happen anywhere, to anyone. It leaves us marveling a bit (not in a good way) at how a simple transaction can cause