I’m honoured to be a guest on the inaugural episode of Jenny Radcliffe’s brand new podcast, “The Human Factor.”
Jenny is a well-known expert on the human element in social engineering, and has helped many businesses uncover weaknesses inside their organisation that go beyond the conventional areas that many of us focus on.
Jenny is also a fascinating public speaker as anybody who has ever seen her give one of her entertaining and eye-opening talks will know. I was, therefore, delighted when she contacted me a few months ago to tell me that she was setting up a new podcast – and asked if I would like to be interviewed.
Yesterday Jenny launched the podcast, which means you can now hear the opening episode, featuring yours truly.
So, if you have ever wanted me to admit to a guilty secret of hacking into a journalist’s Facebook account, and share how I did it, you’ll just have to listen won’t you?
Be sure to subscribe to “The Human Factor” (iTunes link) for more insights from Jenny and her guests about human behaviour, social engineering, business and beyond.
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2 comments on “Graham Cluley on Jenny Radcliffe’s new podcast, ‘The Human Factor’”
Grah, I turned this off after six minutes . It was a lumbering old fashioned conversation which the likes of Russell Harty would have had back in the day. It was slow, cumbersome and developing fast into a mutual admiration society.
People don t have time for the mutual niceties . Eyeballs
and ears are too busy and life too short.
Learn from someone like Max Keiser how to conduct rat.
tat tat tat discussions that get straight to the point , exhausit it then move on.
Tell you what. I’ll make sure he does that if your mum teaches you to keep your filthy views to yourself if you have nothing nice or constructive to say. Does that work for you? The fact one has to make a deal like that is quite sad though, I confess…
And I’ll go as far as to say: who the hell are *you* to speak for anyone but yourself? Quite arrogant of you to assume yourself worthy (you’re not). You are most certainly don’t speak for me and that would go even if I were in agreement with you (which I’m not but if even if I did agree I would say it in a constructive way – something you failed terribly at). Better question: why don’t you exhaust yourself (and you’re welcome to interpret that how you wish) and ‘move on’ (i.e. bugger off)?
BTW: The fact some people don’t have time for niceties shows something about those people and not those conducting them. Only rude, selfish, arrogant, thankless and ungrateful toe rags don’t have time for niceties.