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A rise in the number of cyber-attacks targeting not-for-profit organisations has increased the need for charities, foundations and trade organisations to prioritise cyber security and protect the personal information of supporters and donors.
Nearly two thirds of high-income charities recorded a cyber security incident in 2018.
Common security challenges in the nonprofit sector include:
• Protecting aging IT infrastructure against threats
• Working with limited budgets and competing spending priorities
• Protecting the personal information of donors and supporters
• Keeping up with continuous workplace digitisation
• Educating staff on cyber risks like phishing and ransomware
Questions charities and other nonprofits should be asking about their cyber security:
Redscan’s range of cyber security services can help organisations in the nonprofit sector to ensure that controls and processes are in place to protect key systems and data to the highest standards.
Since the enactment of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and Data Protection Act 2018 (DPA 2018), all organisations that handle personal data, including donor and employee information, must ensure that strong data security standards and breach reporting procedures are in place.
€20 million or 4% of global turnover (whichever is greater)
The maximum GDPR penalty for a cyber security breach.
Nonprofits that process card payments also need to comply with the Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS). Among the requirements of the PCI DSS is the need for organisations to maintain a secure network, implement robust security policies, regularly test systems for weaknesses and proactively monitor network resources.
Redscan has extensive experience working with organisations across the nonprofit sector, helping them to assess cyber security risks, eliminate vulnerabilities and proactively detect and respond to the latest cyber security threats.
ThreatDetect™ is an award-winning MDR service that operates as an extension of organisations’ in-house resources, supplying the capabilities needed to hunt for, contain and remediate cyber-attacks and breaches, 24/7.
A real-world cyber-attack simulation designed to test organisation’s cyber resilience and ability to detect and respond to the latest adversarial techniques.
Our CREST-approved, fully customisable pen test engagements help to identify and address vulnerabilities in infrastructure and applications in order to reduce security risk.
"Redscan’s hands on approach identified security flaws that had previously been overlooked by other vendors"
“Services like ThreatDetect are few and far between.”
“Thanks to Redscan we now have a solution that gives us the ability to monitor, isolate and eliminate threats across our IT infrastructure.”
“Redscan has given us a third party stamp of approval for our IT security and the reassurance to know we are as secure as possible.”
"Redscan gave us the professional service and quick turnaround that we needed to meet our tight deadlines."
Redscan is hosting a webinar to help organisations learn about the Windows exposures that pose the greatest security risks and what can be done to address them. …
A private hospital with royal patronage chose ThreatDetect™, Redscan’s Managed Detection and Response service, to protect patient data through proactive network and endpoint monitoring.
Jeff Bezos is alleged to have had his personal phone hacked via a video file from the WhatsApp account of a Saudi crown prince.
The national oil company of the Arabian Gulf island nation of Bahrain has been reportedly hit by a disk wiper attack in an alleged nation-state attack.
A hacker from North London has been given 300 hours of unpaid work and a six-month electronic curfew for threatening to reset 319 million iCloud accounts.
Data ransomers have created a public website to expose data and named recent victim companies that chose to rebuild their operations instead of paying up.
The Microsoft threat research team has discovered 44 million compromised Azure AD and Microsoft Services Accounts in the three billion leaked credentials available online.
US authorities have filed charges against two Russian nationals alleged to be running a global cyber crime organisation named Evil Corp.
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