VPN Risk Management
With employees logging in to bank and credit union offices remotely due to stay-at-home orders, more people are connecting to a virtual private network (VPN) than ever before. You may be using a VPN connection right now to read this email.
VPN connections seem very secure—they require rigorous passwords, use two-factor authentication methods, and often feature padlocks in their icons. Despite this perception, even VPN connections are vulnerable to risk.
You need to understand the risks to protect data and privacy. By implementing specific VPN controls, your financial institution can limit risk exposure.
- What are the seven most dangerous VPN Risks?
- What are logging risks?
- Can you control leaks?
- What is the impact of malware on virtual private networks?
- Does your IP address protect you from attack or create more risk?
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