Ensure your password is at least 8 characters long, has uppercase and lowercase letters, numbers, and symbols. Avoid making cashless transactions from public computers such as those in cyber cafes. Do not use free, insecure Wi-Fi networks for making online payments.
Doing so may let an attacker steal your information.
But, while this mode of payment may have brought some relief to the cash crunch in ATMs and banks, it has opened up new opportunities for cybercriminals. What are the potential risks of cashless, online transactions? Download online payment apps only from official stores such as Google Play and Apple Store. This means whenever you make a payment, you will be asked to authenticate yourself twice.
More importantly, read the permissions that an app asks for.
In the wake of the demonetisation campaign, people are opting for cashless transactions for online banking, shopping, paying bills, booking tickets, etc. The ‘Top Developer’ badge (in Google Play) is usually a good sign that the app is safe. If you think, it is asking for more than what is required, then better avoid installing it. Never visit an online banking or shopping website by clicking a link received in an email or text message. Choose established and well-known websites to make your payments. Ensure there is two-factor authentication for your net banking or debit/card transactions.
Find below the instruction to update your copy Quick Heal manually by downloading exe file.
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– malicious programs designed to record what we type on our keyboard and use the recorded data for illegal activities.
Quick Heal Safe Banking has been designed taking all such threats into account.