Athletes aren’t the only folks who have been preparing for the Olympic Games, cybercriminals have as well.
Criminals are using COVID-19 to sell fake vaccination certificates, phish you and worse.
The scam tries to get users to click a link to a fake Luno website designed to capture credentials.
Thankfully, scammers still leave clues behind that point to an email being a fake – here’s what to look out for.
A link sent as part of a phishing attempt could instantly compromise your device warns Kaspersky.
Cybercriminals also love imitating DHL, LinkedIn and Roblox.
And the scams are incredibly convincing.
If you receive an email with the subject line “Stimulus Cancellation Request Approved” you’re more than likely the target of a phishing attempt.
Cybercriminals continue to make use of well-known and trusted brand names in phishing attacks. These are the most popular brand names being used.
Using the name of a reputable cold chain firm, cybercriminals are targeting the COVID-19 vaccine supply chain.
With the smorgasbord of attack surfaces available to cybercriminals we should all be careful of what email links we click on.
Could your school survive a ransomware attack? It’s about time you figured that out.
SAFE Phish lets security teams run de-weaponised phishing attacks to test how organisations react to cybercrime.
Perhaps most worrying of all however, is the fact that only six GitLab employees reported the email as suspicious.
With cybercrime on the rise, Luno has urged users to report scams claiming to be the crypto exchange
Well aware that its users are targeted by cybercriminals, Luno has a dedicated portal for reporting scams or other kinds of phishing.
This according to the latest findings from Check Point Research.
With more remote workers turning to videoconferencing platforms, so are cybercriminals as a means of attack.
With millions of people searching for news and apps relating to COVID-19, cybercriminals are having a ball with scam, malware and phishing attacks among others.