Is Your ATM an Oversized Slot Machine?
ATM compromises jumped six-fold in 2016.
Make sure the bad guys don’t use your ATM for free money. This program explores recent guidance around ATM security, the latest crime trends and new controls to mitigate risk.
A recent FICO press release reports that the number of US ATMs compromised rose 546 percent in 2015 over 2014 – the highest number ever recorded. Criminals are favoring a quick hit approach to avoid detection by banks. Although criminal activity was highest at non-bank ATMs, banks have seen an increase too. And compromises have spread across the country, whereas previously they were concentrated in large cities.
The end of support for Windows XP, FFIEC ATM cash-out schemes, drill and infect with USB schemes and advanced skimming (shimming) techniques have ensured that ATM security has moved up on your risk radar. The big question is: what has been done to make sure the bad guys aren’t just using your ATM for free money? Explore recent guidance around ATM security, the latest crime trends, new security controls to mitigate risk and how you can integrate your ATMs into your ongoing ISP testing processes regarding people, process and technology.
- ATM cybercrimes
- Real images and examples of ATM compromises
- Risk assessment suggestions to select solid controls
- Policy and procedures to implement to reduce risk
- Auditing methods for ATMs
IT personnel, information security officers, risk officers, members of the IT committee, senior management, operations officers, security officers & auditors.
Jon Waldman, CISA, CRISC, Partner and Senior Information Security Consultant for SBS, received his BS in Computer Information Systems with a minor in Business Administration and his MS in Information Assurance with an emphasis in Banking and Finance Security from Dakota State University. Jon is also a co-founder of SBS, and over the last 10 years, has helped hundreds community banks across the country create and implement comprehensive, valuable and manageable Information
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