Everyone knows that cybersecurity is important. We all want to prevent people from accessing our data and using it to their advantage.
We’ve all been there.
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People who want to gain unauthorized access to information often use social engineering tactics that capitalize on human instincts. Tailgating and piggybacking are social engineering tactics that have nothing to do with riding the bumper of the car in front of you on the highway, playing cornhole at a football game, or carrying someone on your back.
We’ve all heard about people who have fallen victim to a social engineering ploy that puts their organization’s sensitive information at risk.
Business leaders know that social engineering attacks are on the rise. These attacks, in which people with bad intentions manipulate users into taking actions that will provide access to information or networks, take many forms.
If you are a business leader for a manufacturer that is part of the U.S. Defense Industrial Base, you are likely awaiting word about the new CMMC 2.0 standards. You may be checking the internet every week to see if there is any news about when they will be released. You may be wondering what the new standards will require of your organization.
As a business leader, you understand that your IT infrastructure is important. You have invested in technology that positions your business for success. You’ve put security measures in place to keep your data safe. But, you know that risks still exist. You want to minimize them.