How Law Firms Get Hacked (And What You Can Do About It)

Malicious criminals employ diverse tactics to exploit law firms, ranging from sophisticated network breaches to email compromises to fraudulent wire transfers, costing firms millions of dollars and countless hours. Tactics now include artificial intelligence to enhance deception. Despite size, law firms rank high among cybercriminal targets. Join two leading cybercrime experts, Sherri Davidoff, CEO of a digital forensics firm and a published author of several books about cybersecurity, and Sean Hoar, manager of a major cybersecurity law practice and former cyber attorney for the U.S. Department of Justice who received multiple honors for his work with the FBI in prosecution of cybercrime, on April 9, 2024, from 2:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m., for a captivating Zoom Webinar.

They will discuss the primary online threats facing law firms by showing you examples of real cybercrime incidents experienced by law firms and help you to identify how to stay ahead of cyber threats and protect your practice by learning cutting-edge strategies to fortify your firm against attacks.

The registration deadline is Noon on Friday, April 5, 2024.

This seminar has been approved for 1 Practical Skills OSB MCLE credit.

You can register at the Zoom link below.
_______________________________________

You are invited to a Zoom webinar.

When: Apr 9, 2024 02:00 PM Pacific Time (US and Canada)
Topic: How Attorneys Get Hacked (And What You Can Do About It)

Register in advance for this webinar:

https://osbplf.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_GVf2qnWvRNq7-c5j8sOxKw

After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the webinar.
 

Topic: Technology
Date: 04/09/2024
Credits:1 - PS
Format: Live Webinar
OSB CLE Event ID:108831
Program Materials:Download Program Materials

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IMPORTANT NOTICES

This material is provided for informational purposes only and does not establish, report, or create the standard of care for attorneys in Oregon, nor does it represent a complete analysis of the topics presented. Readers should conduct their own appropriate legal research. The information presented does not represent legal advice. This information may not be republished, sold, or used in any other form without the written consent of the Oregon State Bar Professional Liability Fund except that permission is granted for Oregon lawyers to use and modify these materials in their own practices.

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