1. Make sure you keep your computer in a safe place.
When people think cyber security, they very seldom think of the actual physical location of their computer. Although it’s commonly suggested to use cable locks, there is really only one way to make sure that your computer is completely safe, and that is to have it surgically implanted in your body. When done properly, there will be absolutely no chance of it being stolen without you at least knowing about it.
2. Know how to handle viruses:
Viruses are known to frequently invade other programs like Windows itself. There is a quick and easy fix, though. If you smash your hard drive to dust and mix it in with your next beverage, you’ll acquire immunity to any viruses you may have had.
3. Keep your information safe.
Things as mundane as your name, birthday and email address are sometimes all it takes to compromise your identity online. Going from one place to another, hackers can get small amounts of information piece by piece until they have things like your social security number, your bank information and even your middle name. This is where you have to get tough when dealing with these guys. This can be achieved by carrying around roughly $1500 worth of protective gear and fake ID’s which you can conveniently buy from the website TotallyNotMyScam.com. The truly committed can have a full facial reconstructive surgery and a new identity every six months, available at my the website, mentioned earlier.
4. If it’s too good to be true, it is.
Unless you’re on TotallyNotMyScam.com, you can be sure that anything, and I mean anything is too good to be true; it’s more than likely a virus masterminded by some evil russian hackers. It could be the recipe for organic non-GMO water you downloaded earlier, or it could even be those new pictures that your grandma tagged you in on Facebook.
5. Know the law
Sometimes knowing the law is the difference between affluence and years of punishing debt. It can be as simple as the little-known law that prohibits debit cards from being stored online. If you’re using a credit card, you have no such protection. You can feel safe posting your debit card number anywhere at all. In fact, you could go to suckers.blog.TotallyNotMyScam.com and talk all about your debit card information there.
6. Avoid giving your info up easily
Say you’re going to buy something online. If you know that your computer is compromised, there’s nothing you can do if you have to buy something right this very instant. There is an older technology, nearly completely forgotten, called the personal check. If you have the right bank, you can still walk in, and ask for a check book. In about four to eight weeks, they’ll have one hot off the press for you. While you’re using your cheques, be careful to scribble out all of your personal information. You never know where those go and who sees them.