May 19 Webinar: 5 Critical Cybersecurity Strategies for Remote Work EnvironmentsRegister
We are in this together
Keeper Security’s Resources for Working and Learning Remotely
Keeper Security’s top priority is the wellbeing and security of our employees, customers, partners and community. We have activated our Business Continuity Plan. Our customers will experience continued high-quality service, account management and technical support.
Public crises and remote work environments increase the need for cybersecurity protection. Cybercriminals use social disruption as a catalyst for attacks, preying on public confusion and fear.
Here’s how organizations can overcome these challenges.
- Define clear procedures for reporting and responding to security incidents
- Be prepared for phishing attacks to increase
- Update all software and firmware
- Enforce strong password management and security
Keeper is the ultimate cybersecurity and productivity application that protects every remote employee and all their devices against password-related data breaches and cyberthreats. Start a free trial and protect your business now.
For Individuals and Families
During a major public crisis, it’s easy for cybercriminals to cash in on people’s fear and anxiety. Working from home requires a different approach to cybersecurity that you had when working in an employer’s office.
Be sure to adopt these remote work cybersafety tips.
- Use Two-Factor Authentication (2FA) on all websites, applications and systems
- Turn off Bluetooth and network auto-connect features
- Don’t be afraid to ask questions and seek technical support
- Use strong password management and security
To help you stay protected, we’re offering a 50% discount on all new Keeper personal plans, family plans and secure add-ons, including BreachWatch dark web monitoring.
The warning comes amid the rollout of the $2 trillion Covid-19 stimulus bill, intended to aid businesses suffering due to the outbreak of Covid-19. Research carried out in 2019 by Keeper and the Ponemon Institute has previously revealed that 80 percent of US-based SMBs have already experienced a cyberattack.
As Guccione pointed out, because Zoom does not use zero-knowledge security, if someone breached the company's systems, that person would have access to users' encryption keys and all of their personal information that Zoom apparently holds.