Spies are trained to fit in and not be noticed. They adapt to gain the target’s trust, thereby enabling to be in a position where they can harvest the information they need. Spies can be trained professional operatives of foreign countries, they can be amateurs such as aggrieved employees who are looking for ways to harm their employer, or they can be competitors who are trying to learn about the latest new product or trade secrets.
Does your family know what to do in case of an emergency? As a husband and father of two, the safety of my immediate family is always my top priority, and as my decades of work in the security industry have taught me – emergencies and disasters strike unexpectedly and when you are least prepared.
Internal theft is a major risk to every organization. It can cause loss in many ways: product, cash, company property, information and time (reduced productivity). These losses can happen anywhere: In your stores, offices and distribution centers, and within your logistics process and IT systems from the central database to mobile devices. All of these losses contribute to reduced profitability.
The spate of recent active shooter incidents has resulted in tragic dead and wounded, and has spawned an array of lawsuits. Whether you have live music at a strip mall saloon in Sand Point Idaho, or present Cirque du Soleil in Reno, there exists the same likelihood you will be subjected to claims of negligence when something bad happens to people on your property.
Workplace violence, regardless of whether it is perpetrated by a male or female attacker, yields the same result: innocent lives are taken.
There has been a global avalanche of data privacy legislation. This torrent of regulations has become mind boggling. In this paper, TAL Global’s Larry Dietz gives you a toolbox of 20 Questions that will help you in your ongoing journey to data privacy preparedness.