Hacking the Mind: How & Why Social Engineering Works

Our infographic illustrates the dangers of human hacking in today’s online world. Hackers have now developed a strategy that enables them to gain access to personal information via psychological manipulation of their victims. They use tactics such as face-to-face interactions and mass email blasts that attempt to influence pc owners to click on a link that will upload malware onto their computers.

We have created this infographic to educate the public on the many tactics that human hackers use to gain access to private information such as bank account info and social security numbers. Hopefully, people will soon become more aware of their surroundings when surfing the net or using an ATM so that they will avoid any situations that compromise their privacy.

How Neal Caffrey Would Break Into your House

When you think of Neal Caffrey what comes to mind? He is charming, cunning, and involved in alot of crime. Maybe you have something he wants. A nice piece of art on the hall wall would be up his alley, maybe identification documents in your safe, or a laptop in the office on the 2nd floor. But how would you expect Neal to break into your home, or someone practicing their crime like Neal.

Statistics show that 62% of crimes occur during the day between 10 am & 3pm. A criminal like Neal could steal your jewelry, firearms, silver, and cash in about 12 seconds once inside your home.

How Hack-Friendly is Your Password?

Maintaining your internet security is imperative in today’s digital era. Over 8 million Americans were victims of identity theft in 2011.

In this visualization, we explore how effective adding just a few extra characters to your password can be.

Beware of Data Center Downtime

Time is money. And when it comes to your data, downtime can be a disaster.

According to a survey by the Aberdeen Group, organizations lose an average of $138,000 for every hour their data centers are down. For companies with more than 1,000 employees, that’s $1.1 million per year.

So, what’s the solution? For many organizations, it’s outsourcing to the cloud, which reduces the impact of data center downtime by an average of 1.6 hours, and a cost savings of almost $800,000 per year.