This ten-minute, interactive human patch e-learning course aims to educate employees on the risks and consequences of misusing the Cc (carbon copy) and Bcc (blind carbon copy) fields when emailing, and teaches users how to communicate securely and legally with large numbers of people.
Simple and avoidable incidents, such as mistakenly emailing the wrong person or entering email addresses into the Cc field rather than the Bcc field, could result in administrative fines, litigation and reputational damage.
“The course was clear, precise and easy to navigate. I feel confident and more knowledgeable on this subject.
I will use this company again.” Trevor Smith, ISO
This is a one-year, easily renewable licence.
The course takes approximately 10 minutes to complete.
The course covers four areas, in-depth with engaging content and activities.
The course assessment comprises 8 randomly selected multiple-choice questions.
The course can be retaken as many times as needed until the pass mark has been achieved.
A certificate is issued to all staff who pass the test that displays their test score.
The course is hosted on our learning management system (LMS). Our e-learning courses are SCORM 1.2 compliant.
If you would prefer a fully customised course or want to speak about hosting options on your branded LMS, please contact our team.
We offer up to 1,000 licences through our online shop, however if you require more licences for your organisation please contact us for a tailored quote.
Our Get A Little Help package provides extra technical support on hosting and managing administration of this course for the duration of the contract.
Under the EU GDPR (General Data Protection Regulation), the unauthorised disclosure of personal data is a breach. Data breaches do not just occur because of malice – human error is widely acknowledged to be one of the biggest threats to organisations’ security.
Incidents in which data is sent to the wrong recipient or where recipients’ email addresses are added to the incorrect field are more common than ever.
These avoidable breaches pose a significant threat to data security and can land organisations with large fines.