Criminals cashing in on soccer fever
Thirty-two countries will compete at 12 venues in Brazil beginning this week at the 2014 FIFA World Cup. Like any high-profile event, the World Cup will attract criminals looking to make money off the frenzied interest in the tournament - and the phishing messages and other scams will be increasingly difficult to recognise. FIFA and its corporate sponsors are at risk too. An attack on FIFA's data centre during the games in 2002 temporarily disrupted its systems. The organisation has since bolstered capacity and added defensive measures and remote backup systems. Security vendors recommend mobile device owners and computer users be extra-vigilant for fraudsters. Learn to spot the 10 most likely threats during the 2014 World Cup.