Workforce Planning Series Part 2
How to Protect Your Business
As online threats continue to grow in complexity, cybercrime is presenting a greater risk than ever before. Small and medium businesses are particularly vulnerable; losing an estimated $33 billion annually with average losses ranging from $39000 – $89000 per business affected.
Top experts Nick Sincock (Assistant Director of the Department Of Home Affairs-Cyber & Infrastructure Security Outreach), Nigel Smart (Crime Stoppers SA) and Rachel Leonow (nbn Regional Business Lead) will equip you with valuable skills needed for protecting your business against crime on digital platforms!
Don’t miss out this invaluable opportunity to minimize risks posed by malicious actors so that you can keep up secure operations both now and into the future.
- Learn from top experts how to protect your business against cybercrime
- Gain valuable skills to keep your business safe online
- Get up-to-date information on the latest cybercrime trends
- Get your questions answered by security experts
One out of every 10 minutes, an Australian small business is attacked by a cyber threat.Australian Cyber Security Centre (ACSC)
Small business was the target of 43% of all cybercrimes in 2022,PricewaterhouseCoopers (PwC)
Small business is the target of 43% of all cybercrimes in 2022, according to a Global Risk Survey by PricewaterhouseCoopers. The same report found that a cybercrime targeting a business occurs once every seven minutes in Australia, there was a 13 percent increase in cybercrimes reported last year, and only 5 percent of businesses’ data folders are properly protected.
There was also a dramatic rise in the cost per cybercrime report to over $39,000 for small businesses, $88,000 for medium businesses, and over $62,000 for large businesses in the 2022 financial year, representing an average increase of 14 percent over the previous year, according to the Australian Cyber Security Centre’s annual report.
This average amount will increase next year with Australia introducing tougher data breach penalties in response to the devastation of the Optus breach. This legislation plans to increase the penalty for serious or repeated data privacy breaches to $50 million, or 30% of a company’s adjusted turnover in the relevant period, whichever is greater – a significant increase from the former penalty amount of $2.22 million.
|Date:||Thursday, 30 March 2023|
|Venue:||Victor Harbor Conference Centre |
|Cost:||BVH Member – $40.00|
BVH Membership ticketing is subsidised
Non Member – $50.00
Non – Member Full ticketing price.
VICTOR HARBOR CONFERENCE CENTRE