Cybercrime Survey Collection
These publications report findings of cybercrime surveys over the years since 2006.
Software Engineering Institute
These reports, presentations, and news stories describe the state of cybercrime over the years. These publications tend to be referred to as “surveys,” although their titles have changed over the years and different organizations have published them. For example, the 2016 and 2015 releases took the form of reports and were published by RSA and PwC respectively. The releases prior to that take a variety of formats from news stories to presentations.
This paper examines the current state of cybercrime and explores how organizations and individuals respond to cybercrime threats.
This report summarizes findings from the 2015 U.S. State of Cybercrime Survey.
In this presentation, CSO Magazine, USSS, the CERT Division of the SEI, and PwC provide results of the 2014 U.S. State of Cybercrime Survey.
This document presents the results of the 2013 State of Cybercrime Survey.
As Cybercrime Threats Continue to Escalate, the 2013 State of Cybercrime Survey from PwC and CSO Finds Companies Aren't Doing Enough to Defend Themselves
This presentation describes the results of the 2012 Cybersecurity Watch Survey.
According to the 2011 cybersecurity watch survey, more attacks are committed by outsiders, but attacks by insiders are viewed to be the most costly to organizations.
This presentation summarizes the results of the 2011 Cybersecurity Watch Survey.
According to the 2010 CyberSecurity Watch Survey, threats to targeted organizations are increasing faster than many organizations can combat them.
Results of the 2007 E-Crime Watch Survey reveal that while security events and electronic crimes were steady, there are concerns that security executives may be becoming over confident.
The 2006 E-Crime Watch Survey indicates that while there has been a decline in security events, there has been an increase in the financial and operational losses caused by such incidents.
This paper summarizes the results of a survey conducted to gauge the current state of cybercrime.
In this 2005 report, the authors summarize the results of the 2005 E-Crime Watch Survey, conducted to unearth electronic crime fighting trends and techniques.
Results from the 2005 E-Crime Watch Survey, conducted among security executives and law enforcement personnel, reveals the fight against electronic crimes (e-crimes) may be paying off.