Data Privacy Day, which takes place Jan. 28, 2018, is an international effort designed to inspire dialogue and empower individuals take action to protect privacy, safeguard data, and enable trust in our interconnected world.
stop think connect
The Internet offers a world of opportunities. People of all ages are: posting video from mobile devices, building online profiles, texting each other from their mobile devices, creating alter egos in the form of online avatars, connecting with friends online they don’t see regularly in person, sending photos to friends, broadcasting what they’re doing to hundreds of people.
You teach your children to wear helmets when they ride bikes and sunscreen when they’re outside, but are you also teaching them to be safe online? June is Internet Safety Month, a perfect opportunity to talk with your kids about online safety.
Tax season is prime time for cyber crime. As millions of Americans file their taxes online, cyber criminals may look to steal your personal information and cash in on your tax refund. The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) is warning Americans that they have already seen a 400% surge in tax-related phishing and malware incidents this season.
Non-profit organizations, government agencies, colleges and universities, and individuals can join the Stop.Think.Connect. Campaign. Join today.
Being online exposes us to cyber criminals and others who commit identity theft, fraud, and harassment. Every time we connect to the Internet—at home, at school, at work, or on our mobile devices—we make decisions that affect our cybersecurity. Emerging cyber threats require engagement from the entire American community to create a safer cyber environment—from government and law enforcement to the private sector and, most importantly, members of the public.
Non-profit colleges and universities can join the Academic Alliance.
Download Stop.Think.Connect. Campaign materials to display at your home, office, or community center or to hand out at a cybersecurity awareness event.
As technology advances, so do the techniques cybercriminals use to gain access to our computer networks. Law enforcement officials have seen firsthand how digitalization has changed our communities.
Small businesses may not consider themselves targets for cyber attacks due to their small size or the perception that they don't have anything worth stealing.