Your Business Preventing Common Business Fraud 09.30.20 Hackers and scammers aren’t on lockdown amid the coronavirus pandemic. Rather, they’re working harder than ever to undermine your business operations. Both small and large businesses are falling victim to fraud as cybercriminals are taking advantage of the current climate and seeking opportunities to commit payroll and vendor account fraud, phishing email scams, and check fraud. As always, your best defense is to be extra vigilant, aware of who you are communicating with, and most importantly, to not let your guard down. This webinar is recommended for business owners, accounts payable staff, payroll administrators and bookkeepers. From our expert, you’ll learn about the types of fraud that impact businesses and prevention steps you can start taking today to help ensure your business is protected. Topics Covered Include: Payment Redirection A phisher disguises themselves as one of your trusted vendors and requests you to redirect a payment. Payroll Redirection A phisher may disguise themselves as an employee and request a change in their direct deposit. Business Email Compromise Otherwise known as a “man-in-the-email attack.” Corporate Account Takeover Fraudsters use specific breaching techniques to gain access to your business accounts. Business Email Compromise Otherwise known as a “man-in-the-email attack.” Check Cashing Fraud The old stand-by for fraudsters. Still in use and highly effective. And more Our Expert Anne M. Archer, CAMS AVP, Fraud Risk Manager, Atlantic Union Bank Anne joined Atlantic Union Bank in 2018. As the Fraud Risk Manager, she oversees the Bank’s enterprise fraud risk strategy, including risk assessments, education and awareness, program governance, and threat intelligence. Anne has also served as the Financial Intelligence Unit (FIU) Enterprise Quality Supervisor and Deputy Bank Secrecy Act (BSA) Officer. Disclosure: The information contained in the webinar, including any of its supplemental documentation, is for general guidance on matters of interest only. Accordingly, the information is provided with the understanding that the authors and publishers are not herein engaged in rendering legal, accounting, tax, or other professional advice and services. As such, it should not be used as a substitute for consultation with professional accounting, tax, legal or other competent advisers. While we have made every attempt to ensure that the information contained has been obtained from reliable sources, Atlantic Union Bank is not responsible for any errors or omissions, or for the results obtained from the use of this information.