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Hackers have moved from stealing payment card numbers and online banking credentials to more lucrative hacks on bank networks, giving them access not only to ATM machines, but also to electronic payment networks.

Twin Cities-based artist Sandra Brick creates mounted dioramas to illustrate the memoir of her husband, Fred Amram, whose Jewish family fled Nazi Germany as a refugee to the United States.

To help protect yourself experts suggest using an ATM in a bank with security cameras on them.'NCR provides its customers with comprehensive recommendations and security defenses to address these challenges – we help our customers prevent attacks, and help them to assess and improve their security infrastructure', a NCR spokesperson told Mail Online.'ATM security threats are becoming more complex and sophisticated, and thus securing one’s infrastructure and endpoints is a never-ending task.'Banks as ATM deployers must make security a high priority and stay current with all security defences, operating system upgrades, and industry recommendation', they said.

Last year it was revealed that cyber criminals had remotely attacked cash machines in more than a dozen countries across Europe.

To help protect yourself experts suggest using an ATM in a bank with security cameras on them.

Leigh-Anne Galloway, a security expert with Positive Technologies, showed BBC how to hack an ATM made by Georgian-based company NCR - one of the largest makers of the machine.

For security reasons the video does not show how to remove the cash after finding the USB cable but the process takes just one minute.'So you could put malware on this system that could collect data from cards as well', she said.'So that would be information that's held on our cards as well.

So if I as a consumer am using this machine it could collect my card data'.'And that could spread around the whole network of ATMs', she said.

A February 2016 attack on servers at Bangladesh's central bank that controlled access to the SWIFT messaging system yielded more than $81 million (£64.95 million) in one of the biggest digital heists on record.

Disclosure of the campaign follows two ATM hacks in July 2016: $2.5 million (£2 million) was stolen from Taiwan's First Bank and $350,000 (£280,000) from Thailand's state-run Government Savings Bank.

If attackers drill a hole in the front they can access a USB cable and dispense money.