It’s a scary world we live in. While technology has certainly made our lives easier, it has also opened a new way for our lives to be threatened. Do we rely too heavily on technology?
Many users think of their phones as a mini computer, but still fail to take the proper precautions for protection. With the latest round of malware affecting Android smartphones, it’s plain to see that something needs to be done.
Financial experts state that consumers can help protect themselves from this type of fraud by making smarter credit decisions. In this case, many of the applicants were found through payday loan websites.
New financial services can keep you secure, or put you at risk Tech bloggers fantasize about the days when wallets will be obsolet e— all your business cards, photos, credit cards, and ID will be stored on your smartphone. While this can make your financial life more risky, it can actually be a more secure …
I am offering you additional $300.i will be paying you with my credit card via my PayPal account,If my offer is accepted send me your
The Obama Administration recently began partnering with major insurers in order to battle against health care fraud and starting in June the federal government along with state investigators and health insurance companies will begin sharing data and best practices to prevent not only billions of dollars in questionable payments, but to also safeguard the insured consumers.
Recently, Capital One Financial Corporation was forced to pay $210 million to settle allegations that they used call-center contractors who pressured consumers into buying credit protection products, and both the Better Business Bureau and Federal Trade Commission has advised that some credit protection offers are not worth the money.
You might have heard about the new Senate Cybersecurity bill S. 3414. The good news is that it is not CISPA. However, there are some downsides to this new bill.
Chief technology officer at Eurosecure, antivirus vendor ESET’s distributor in Scandinavia, Anders Nilsson, revealed that the most common domain names for the leaked email addresses were aol.com, gmail.com hotmail.com and yahoo.com.
Your smartphone might not be as safe as you think… Identity theft has increased by 13% since 2010; and with dozens of apps requesting personal information, and the ever-present danger of lost or stolen phones, many experts tie this increase to the greater penetration of smartphones. Most people are careful to protect email passwords and …