The hotel industry has long been a source of trouble for hackers, but the hotel industry’s growing security problems are starting to draw the attention of the U.S. government.
A new report from the cybersecurity firm Rapid7 highlights how hotel guests are being hacked into by cybercriminals.
The hack is part of a broader pattern of hotel hacking that Rapid7 said has become commonplace across the industry.
Rapid7’s report found that more than half of all hotels that have ever reported hotel security vulnerabilities had at least one attack on a guest’s account that occurred between June 30, 2016, and February 11, 2017.
While it’s not clear how often this kind of attack happens, Rapid7 found that hotels had been hacked into more than 200,000 times since 2012.
Hotel security is the most important aspect of a hotel stay.
As of the end of 2017, the number of incidents in the U, including hotel attacks, was about half of what it was in 2016, according to a 2017 survey by TripAdvisor.
The number of hotel attacks in 2017, which included hacks and other malicious activities, also rose from 4,819 incidents in 2016 to 5,853 incidents in 2017.
The survey showed that the number was nearly identical in the year before and that it continued to climb as the years went on.
The cybersecurity firm found that attacks are more likely to occur at certain times of the year and on certain days.
On average, hotel guests were able to steal at least $5,600 from their hotels in 2017 alone, according the report.
Rapid 7 found that the most common ways that hotels have been hacked were for a variety of reasons.
According to the report, the most popular means was for attackers to compromise guest accounts through malware.
In one case, a man used an exploit in the Microsoft Word Word documents he wrote to access guest accounts at a San Antonio, Texas, hotel.
Other common methods were to use phishing, phishing to get into a guest account through email, or phishing via email.
Some of the most frequent attacks were against hotel guests that were already connected to the internet, which means the attackers had a direct link to the account and could send a malicious link to someone who would then be able to login into the account.
Another method was to create a fake email for a guest and use that email to send the person an email that would allow them to log into their account.
The company also found that hotel guests who used more than one password were also more likely than others to be hacked.
According to the survey, one in five hotel guests reported using a password that was more than five characters long, compared to less than one in three hotel guests reporting using a three-digit password.
Other common security vulnerabilities included using an insecure email account, using multiple login types, using a “weak” email, and allowing the hotel to log on to an invalid email address.
Hackers could also gain access to guest accounts by using the hotel’s automated system for password verification, which has also been used to gain access at other locations, including the U-Haul, the Hilton Garden Inn, and the Walt Disney World Resort.
If the hacker is able to gain entry to the hotel, they could then send out phishing emails, or even attempt to access the hotel through the internet.
There is also the possibility that the attackers could try to use an online gaming service that is not as secure as the one used by the hotel.
“The fact that a hotel guest’s email is not encrypted, or that the guest’s password is not password-protected, should not be taken as a silver bullet to security.
However, hotel security should be a top priority for all travelers,” Rapid 7 wrote in a statement.