Security Quiz Test your Security Knowledge 1. It’s okay to share passwords with: (Check all that apply.)* Your boss Your spouse The hotel manager Your coworker Human Resources None of the above 2. Don’t put confidential business information in email, instant (IM), or text messages; they may not be secure.* True False 3. Which of the following is a strong password? (Check all that apply.)* Password1 R3dHairH@rse$ky 135791113 The first letters of each word in a saying, phrase, or other sentence that’s easy for you to remember. 4. If you see a pop-up message like this when you’re on the web, you should:* Click OK to decide whether it’s a legitimate offer. Click Cancel. Click the "X" button Press Ctrl + F4 on your keyboard to close it 5. If you use a public Wi-Fi network (in a café or hotel, for example) that assigns you a password, it’s okay to send confidential business data.* True False 6. How can you help protect data when you’re on the road?* Lock your laptop and mobile phone with strong passwords and PINs. Encrypt sensitive data on all smartphones, laptops, flash drives, and other portable devices. Make sure the public Wi-Fi connection encrypts data. All of the above. 7. This was a fraudulent phishing message from “Microsoft” to an Outlook user. Which of the following is a warning sign that it’s a hoax.* A suspicious email address. (Note that the real email address is not from Outlook.) Generic salutations rather than using your name. Alarmist messages. Criminals try to create a sense of urgency so you’ll respond without thinking. Grammatical errors and misspellings. Requests to verify or update your account, stop payment on a charge, and the like. All of the above. 8. If you get email or an IM from a manager within your organization asking for sensitive personal information (like a password or your Social Security number), it’s okay to supply it.* True False 9. When it comes to attachments and links in email, instant, or text messages, which tips should you follow?: (Check all that apply.)* If the message comes from someone you know personally, it’s okay to open or click them. Don’t open or click them if they’re out of context—for example, ilovepinkponies.pdf from your boss. Look carefully at the link or attachment to decide if it’s safe to click. Make sure your antivirus software is up to date. View every one with suspicion. 10. If you’ve installed all the security updates required by your system administrator, you still have to worry about viruses when you click links or open attachments in messages.* True False Fill out the form below to get instant access to your score Name* First Name Last Name Company Name* Email* Phone* Number of Employees* This iframe contains the logic required to handle Ajax powered Gravity Forms.