A few days after we shared our findings, hotel sex has been on the rise.
The CyberCrime Report for February 2018 revealed that hotels and other public accommodations across the US are reporting an average of 4,200 incidents a month, an increase of 1,500 from the previous year.
While some hotels reported no incidents at all, the rise in hotel sex activity suggests that hotel security is taking measures to combat the increasing number of cybercriminals using the hotel’s facilities as a platform for their crimes.
Some hotels are also making their own cyber-aware security measures.
For example, the National Hotel Association of North America has partnered with the company Securify to implement a new system to provide guests with more privacy and to reduce cyber-related issues.
But the most effective measure may not be the most secure.
Some hotel owners and managers have found themselves in hot water with the government over their security.
Last week, the US Department of Justice filed a lawsuit in the Southern District of Florida alleging that several hotels in the state are violating hotel privacy laws by using unauthorized hotel Wi-Fi networks.
The DOJ’s complaint alleges that the hotels have violated federal law by using Wi-FI networks to access guests’ personal information without their knowledge or consent.
The lawsuit also accuses the hotels of operating unlicensed Wi-fi hotspots.
In order to comply with the laws, hotel owners are required to install additional security measures, such as encrypting guests’ private information and preventing guest access to guests’ devices.
The hotel owners in question have reportedly already been fired.
However, there are also more than 40 states in which hotels have been fined for violating hotel security policies, according to The Associated Press.
For some hotels, the fines are $500 to $1,000 per incident.
According to the hotel association’s website, it was not possible to verify the identities of the owners and the fines.
The hotels that have been named in the complaint include The Grove Inn, the Hyatt Regency, and the Sheraton Grand Hyatt.
The allegations that hotel Wifi is being used as a backdoor into guests’ computers is not unique to hotels.
Hackers and criminals are often targeting the hotel industry for this very reason.
According the FBI’s 2017 National Security Information Security Assessment (NSISA), hotels and motels have been targeted by hackers.
In that assessment, hotel security was ranked as the most important risk to the United States.
In the same report, the FBI noted that hotels were the second most likely targets for cyber attacks in 2017.
The FBI also found that hotel guests were more likely to have lost passwords and other sensitive information than other travelers, as well as be the targets of “malicious” ads or other ads from “domestic criminals.”
As hotel owners look to address their concerns, it may be worth taking the time to check out the best cybersecurity practices to prevent cybercrime.
Here are the top 10 best practices for hotel security, according the NSSI: 1.
Ensure the hotel is properly secured