banking

#InformationSecurity News - 10/17/14

Upcoming: 33rd Annual New England Bank Technology + Retail Banking Conference

WHAT: SMP will exhibit at the 33rd Annual New England Bank Technology + Retail Banking
Conference
.

WHEN: Thursday, June 5, 2014

WHERE: Holiday Inn Boxborough Woods

DETAILS: Security Management Partners will exhibit the latest IT security solutions at the 33rd Annual New England Bank Technology + Retail Banking Conference in Booth No. 6. 

Upcoming Event: BankWorld 2014

WHAT: Will exhibit at the upcoming BankWorld 2014 event in Booth #260

WHEN: Friday, January 17, 2014 from 8:00 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. ET. 

WHERE: BankWorld 2014, MGM Grand, Foxwoods,  39 Norwich Westerly Road
Ledyard, Conn. 

DETAILS: Learn about emerging opportunities and innovative solutions for the banking industry at the Northeast's largest and most exciting banking show. Visit SMP in Booth #260. 

Upcoming Event: BankHorizons 2013 on Nov. 20

WHAT: Will exhibit at the upcoming BankHorizons 2013 event in Booth #300

WHEN: Wednesday, November 20, 2013 from 8:00 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. ET. 

WHERE: BankHorizons 2013, Resorts Casino & Hotel in Atlantic City, NJ 

DETAILS: Learn about emerging opportunities and innovative solutions for the banking industry at the Mid-Atlantic region's largest and most exciting banking show. Visit SMP in Booth #300. 

Shoppers getting ripped off by tiny, high-tech cash register skimmers

"Crooks who steal credit and debit card numbers have found a devious new way to snag this information. They’re using a small and relatively cheap piece of off-the-shelf technology to compromise computerized store cash registers.

We know about this because a band of brazen thieves was caught on security cameras installing these high-tech skimmers on cash registers at the Nordstrom store in Aventura, Fla., two weeks ago.

The skimmers are built into standard Ps2 cable connectors that plug into the back of a computer where customers can’t see them. They’re only about an inch long — and look so innocuous that even if employees saw them they might not suspect anything." 

  Read the rest of the article via TODAY