Section 2

Building Your Foundation

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Implement What You Know with Confidence

Discover action-based tools that provide simple steps for program improvement or robust plans for new ways of doing business. 

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Your ethics and compliance program is an ecosystem of moving parts. New laws and regulations, new lines of business, new geographies, mergers and acquisitions become part of a growing enterprise that your compliance ecosystem must support. 

Effective compliance programs are able to deftly navigate these complexities because they have built strong foundations that were developed with the nature of the compliance industry in mind.

This section will give you the expert advice and programmatic best practices to ensure the first steps you take to develop your program are in the right direction. Or if your program is more mature, these resources and insights will give you the necessary guidance to course correct and improve your program’s foundation at whichever stage it is in. 

 

Printable Cyber Security Awareness Poster (Virus)

Remind your organization that email security risks never sleep. Use this poster to spread awareness of suspicious emails, attachments and how to report them. 

Remind your organization that email security risks never sleep. Use this poster to spread awareness of suspicious emails, attachments and how to report them. 

Comments

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Humans are the weakest link in the enterprise security. Humans needs to be constantly reminded of this gruesome fact!

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Aug. 9, 2018, 7:35 a.m. atanga nchang atanga nchang

You have to carefully watch the email addresses as well as they may not be fully correct and may only have the individual's name showing, not the address. This is happening quite a lot lately.

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Nov. 7, 2017, 6:12 a.m. Leah Guthrie Leah Guthrie

I think that we can be lulled into a false sense of security at times because of all the security features that we have working for us. It is important to remember that most security problems come from action on our parts.

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March 28, 2017, 9:10 a.m. Matt Tomlinson Matt Tomlinson

Another good thing to add would be to be suspicious of any email that doesn't seem in character with the sender. For example, a coworker sending a random link to you or a coworker asking for sensitive information (financial or personal information) when they 1) have no need to know that information or 2) know to obtain that information through more secure means. This not only could put you at a potential risk but could also mean a coworker has been infected and they need to take action before more people in the company are put at risk of being infected.

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March 28, 2017, 8:57 a.m. Morgan Willis Morgan Willis