6 Replies
Michael Levin

We created our security awareness training using Articulate.

You can find our free online security awareness training at:  https://www.cfisa.com/ 

There is a short registration process and you can view all 13 lessons.

We also provide branded security awareness training for businesses.

Bruce Graham

Yeah - sorry about that - I did not explain very well. I have done all the up-front Googling and seen that KPMG course. It looks as though it is very similar to a lot of others - lots of text, drag-and-drop, ending with a Quiz, from what I can see, even though it seems to be selling itself as "exciting".

I'm working with a fraud expert, and really just wondered whether there were any creative Studio/Storyline-based examples out there that I could look at. I have all the content I need, I'm just trying to take it out of the usual "mould" while retaining the gravitas it needs to portray.

My client always presents his scenarios at the end of his existing training, and it's my intention to bring them to the start, to try and get people involved in the "reality" of it more quickly, as it could be seen as one of those courses that happens "to other people".

I want to take it to the level of "select the objects in this image which represent corporate fraud", and one is a block of Post-Its that the employee has taken home. That is still stealing/fraud. Or something similar.

Thanks again, I should have been clearer on what I was looking for. Apologies.

Dave Neuweiler

Hi Bruce, I worked a similar type project last year. The high-level concept went this way:

1. State the problem; this was done in terms of cash costs to the company and damage to the company brand.

2. Provide examples; we did this as mini case-studies, and each case study illustrated a different kind of fraudulent behavior. These were culled from news stories globally, and did not focus on specific instances within the company.

3. Demonstrate solutions. Using company policy, we linked policy provisions back to instances in the case studies. These showed a direct cause-effect relationship between not following policy and fraudulent activity, and a similar cause and effect relationship between following policy and what would have happened instead.

This method got high marks from the course owners, but I never heard back whether it was effective with the target audience after it was rolled out.