Technology pros at every organization establish specific ways for employees to send and store digital files and communicate online.

 

Using your personal technology accounts at work because it seems easier can leave the entire organization exposed to cybersecurity risks and even violate regulations.

Your safety is important to us! 

 

Click the image to the right to download and print these steps to being safer on the job. 

City of San Francisco _ Riskiest Things.

Fraudsters are getting smarter. They're using technology to send emails that are customized with your name and a message.

Sometimes the email appears to be from a manager, human resources or accounting, instructing you to do something right away. Other fake messages appear to come from a shipping company like FedEx or UPS informing you of a package delivery attempt. And sometimes, as you'll see below, the message is personal and designed to spark your curiosity.

But clicking on the link in the email will download a virus to your computer. 

Drag the red slider bar from right to left

to spot clues that this message is fake. 

How they decide what shows up in your Facebook feed...

The kind of cybercrime that's actually declining...

And cybersecurity advice from a major political party.

Take the cybersecurity quiz and learn more!

Trust your instinct.
If an email doesn't look quite right
or a website asks for personal information,
stop and think before you click!
Have you received a suspicious email?
Contact your department's help desk.

You're the most important link

protecting the City and your family from cyber fraud.

In the upcoming edition of Cybersecurity News
from the City Cybersecurity Team:
Protecting one of your most valuable possessions: your identity.

Cyber Cartoon: Paul Noth/The New Yorker Collection/The Cartoon Bank

March 2019 a • Edition #65

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