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Cybersecurity Tips For Businesses

On a daily basis, consumers and businesses are subject to malicious attacks from cyber criminals and fraudsters who are professionals at stealing information and financial resources. NBT Bank wants to give you the tools to recognize these red flags and the proper resources to report them so you don’t become a victim. Click on the dropdowns below to read more on the different topics.

  • Protect your passwords. Set strong passwords and don’t them share with anyone, especially people you’ve only met online.
  • Secure your network. Make sure to keep your wireless network secure by placing a password on your account.
  • Keep your devices up to date. Using the latest security software, web browser, and operating system is the best defense against malicious attacks to your computer or phone.
  • Shop safely. Make sure websites you’re shopping on use secure technology. You can check by making sure the web address begins with https. You should also see a small padlock image on the page.
  • Shred sensitive documents. Any documents that contain sensitive information including social security numbers and bank account information should always be shredded.
  • Monitor your credit report. Obtain a free copy of your credit report annually on annualcreditreport.com and make sure there’s no unusual activity.
  • Protect your personal information. Don’t give out personal information to anyone that doesn’t need to know. This includes people you’ve only met online or strangers.
  • Keep track of your mail. Fraudsters look to take financial information that you get in the mail. Sign up for e-statements to reduce the likelihood of this information being compromised.
  • Lonely Hearts Scam. The love of your life that you met online is stuck overseas. You need to send them thousands of dollars so they can come home and live happily ever after. The only problem is they aren’t real and you’re not getting married.
  • Work from Home Scam. If you learn about a job opportunity online where you can work from home and make more money than the CEO of Apple, you’re probably being scammed.
  • Lottery Scam. You receive a letter in the mail claiming you won a lottery you didn’t even enter. A fraudulent check needs to be deposited and the funds need to be forwarded on to someone.
  • Remote Access Scam. Someone from tech support is calling you saying there are issues with your computer. They need to get remote access to “fix” the device and get in to your bank account.
  • Investment Scam. A fraudster contacts you claiming to have a unique opportunity to make money through investments. Sometimes they go as far as making phony certificates to make it look more convincing.
  • Grandparent Scam. This scam targets older individuals claiming their family members are in legal trouble or physical harm. Call your family member at a known phone number to verify what’s going on.
  • Don’t click on suspicious emails. If you get an email from someone you don’t know asking you to click on a link or attachment, ask yourself some questions first. If it doesn’t make sense, delete it.
  • Don’t pick up the phone if you don’t know who is calling. Fraudsters often call with different stories to get financial or personal information.
  • You debit card isn’t broken. If you get a text from your bank claiming your debit card is broken and you need to respond with the card information to fix it, call the bank at the number on the card to confirm.
Fraud Alert Icon.

Fraud Alert Archive.

Please visit our Fraud Alert Archive to stay up to date on common ways that cyber criminals try to defraud businesses.

Learn More

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