Simulated Phishing training for employees to improving employee response to Social engineered Attacks attempts

With a dizzying array of emails, in-boxes and pop-ups, it is not surprising that phishing and social engineering attacks have become so savvy and sophisticated. To combat the evolving threats they pose, organizations must boost their reliance on whitelisting technologies.

Phishing training can be a useful way to improve how employees respond to phishing attacks. However, the overall attack defense must consist of effective employee documentation, security awareness, and other considerations including application whitelisting tools.

Unlike the cyber security barriers you have established to protect a company’s enterprise perimeter, employees are by default your biggest entrance because they quite often use their email accounts as an unsecured route into confidential data.

Phishing Training to help employees better spot phishing emails

How do you train employees for phishing attacks?

Choose a Social Engineering Scenario

Choose from a variety of phishing scenarios with different goals that you can use to train your employees on how to defend themselves against phishing attacks and social engineering scams. Some of the scenarios include trying to convince employees to download malware, give away their credentials or credentials of accounts they’re in control of,
transfer money or divulge confidential information.

By choosing from a variety of real-world social engineering scenarios, you can equip all members of your company with security awareness, which you feel is absolutely necessary for safeguarding valuable customer and employee data.

Launch simulated phishing tests to employee

View Employee Behavior Reports

phishing simulation programs

phishing techniques hackers use to trick your employees

Email Impersonation Attack

Email Spoofing

spear phishing attacks

What is Phishing?

Phishing is a type of cyber threat where an attacker poses as a reputable individual and uses deceptive email phishing tactics likelike emails and social engineering to acquire sensitive information like passwords, credit card numbers or bank account data.

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