I tuned into a webinar yesterday put on by ACEDS, and then saw today that Jared Coseglia, from TRU Staffing Partners, had posted an article with many of the same points he mentioned on the webinar. If you’re in the eDiscovery space or want to get into the eDiscovery space, this is worth a read:
And so, I wonder if those yearly, semi-annual, quarterly, video training would be a lot more effective if we also shared specific examples of people who got phished, and how they fell for it?
Like most things in life, it’s one thing to hypothetically know that something could happen, but it’s quite another to know that it did happen to someone we know. Someone just like us. That makes it so much more real in our minds, and it appears to make a huge difference in how users might approach phishing attempts.
The reality is if you allow people to be flexible and get their work done in the way that makes the most sense for them, individually, they will all benefit from that decision. There won’t be a fairness issue because of some accommodation because everyone is getting the accommodation they need to do their best work.
What’s wrong with that? Isn’t that what management says they want?