As we discussed in part one of this post, isolation restricts remote worker security. (Read part one here before continuing.) Remote workers can’t watch others. They rarely receive verbal feedback. And even if they did, remote workers tend to feel their environment prevents security – which limits their learning. That’s all proven to cap remote worker security. So what can you do about it?
Research shows how “social learning” impacts security skills – and it says a lot about securing remote workers. Remote working is here to stay. And there are benefits. But when it comes to security, remote working poses a problem.
We can all take steps to increase the security of video conferencing apps. This guide explains how.
Our environments influence our behaviours, which means some people may take more security risks when working remotely.
The COVID-19 outbreak is promoting remote working. Here’s how to minimise cyber risk when working from home.