Cyber Security

Man and dog looking at tablet

how we protect you

we don’t store full credit or debit card details

We do not store full credit or debit card details of our customers. Instead, we use a PCI DSS compliant payment gateway to process online transactions and help keep your card data safe and secure.


we verify your identity

When you contact our team, they will take you through our account verification process. This is so they can validate your identity and ensure that you (the caller) have sufficient authority to access the account. To help prevent fraud and identity theft, we also perform identity verification on all customers signing up for a mobile service, in line with legislative requirements (you can read more about that here). To verify our mobile customers, we employ a government-approved-identity-checking-service - just another measure we take to prevent ID theft.

we ensure our team are trained to recognise scams

When you reach out to our support team, you will chat with someone who participates in regular training on cyber security awareness and how to identify and report cyber scams.

we’re here to help

If you are experiencing or have experienced cyberbullying or cyber abuse, or have seen any offensive or illegal content online, we recommend you report it to the Office of the eSafety Commissioner or submit a complaint directly to the website or app operator responsible for the content or communications. Check out the Additional Resources section below for links to the eSafety Commissioner's content reporting form, information about content filtering products and more.

more ways to protect you and
your family online

set up multi-factor authentication (MFA)

MFA will provide you with an extra layer of protection as it involves using two or more authentication factors to verify your identity. While it may be easy for a criminal to steal one form of information (like a password), it's harder for them to steal two.

be sceptical of random emails and text messages

Don't engage with any SMS, email, direct message, or phone call from someone you don't know, especially if they ask you to click on a random or suspicious link, provide personal information and/or download any files. It's best to err on the side of caution and be sceptical.

regularly change your password

We understand this one is annoying, but the fact is, automated attacks rely on people using the same password for many accounts and therefore if you do not change your passwords regularly (and make it one hard to crack), you could be at risk. If you find it hard to keep track of passwords (who doesn't these days?), you might want to consider using a password manager.

avoid using open Wi-Fi connections

While accessing free Wi-Fi may seem attractive, there’s a real risk that cybercriminals may be lurking. Do not take the risk, always access Wi-Fi via a trusted network, a mobile hotspot, or a virtual private network, commonly known as a VPN. A VPN is software that encrypts all connections, which means that a cybercriminal won’t know which websites you're visiting and the credentials you're using.

safe online habits
for kids

Anyone can access and create content online, and inappropriate content can be accessed by children just as easily as content that is useful. Supervising children when online is the best way to make sure they’re safe.
For information and resources about additional safeguards you can put in place to help keep your children safe online, go to the eSafety Commission website, Kids Helpline or the Australian Cyber Security Centre.

set up content

Content filters help to prevent children and other vulnerable people from seeing certain categories of inappropriate content when connected to the internet. Your computer or phone may have built-in parental controls or filters, otherwise they’re available as third-party software.
The Communications Alliance Family Friendly Filter Program provides a list of filter products that have been tested and accredited, together with recommendations as to the age groups that each filter product is suitable for. If you’ve purchased an eero 6+ router from More, you’ll have access to eero’s content filters.

additional resources


Recognise, avoid, and report scams.

Report a Scam

Australian Cyber Security Centre (ACSC)

Learn how to protect yourself online.

Learn more

How to report Scam SMS

Report Scam SMS.

Learn more

More’s ID authentication for mobile porting and fraud awareness

Learn more

More’s customer guidance on scam phone calls and SMS

Learn more

More’s ID authentication for account changes and fraud awareness

Learn more

Office of the eSafety Commissioner

eSafety is Australia’s independent regulator for online safety. The eSafety website provides a wide variety of educational resources and reporting tools to help you learn about eSafety and how to protect yourself online. The eSafety website also has a reporting tool which enables you to directly submit information about harmful or illegal online content, cyberbullying and cyber abuse.

Learn more

eSafety Commissioner's content reporting form

Report any offensive or illegal online content.

Learn more

Communications Alliance’s Friendly Family Filters

Learn about content blocking filters.

Learn more

have a security or

scam related query?

Create a Customer Service Case in the Self Care Portal. Login

Call our Customer Service team

1800 733 368

8:30am – 6pm (Weekdays) AET

Overseas: +61391230940

WhatsApp: +61480096696