After the occupation of the U.S. Capitol by pro-Trump rioters Wednesday, an emergency response plan to ensure federal computers were locked down apparently was not activated, some experts say. As a result, federal security teams are likely scrambling to detect and repair any damage done.
Are insurers getting cold feet over covering losses to ransomware? With claims due to ransomware skyrocketing, some insurers have reportedly been revising offerings to make it tougher for companies to claim for some types of cybercrime, including extortion.
To ensure data and services are protected against attack, DevOps is evolving to incorporate
cybersecurity practices across the lifecycle. Organizations need to take into account the fast-moving
nature of continuous innovation, and a rapidly evolving and fragmented threat landscape: otherwise
security can get in the...
Download this report to learn how to manage unique security challenges posed by mission-critical operational environments containing IP-enabled devices and complex, interconnected networks and use unified visibility and systems to stay ahead of risks.
Southeast Asia has become a hotbed for cybercrime activities, says Anthony Bargar, former deputy CISO of the U.S. Department of Defense, who says enterprises in the region need to take a collaborative defense approach to respond to this new threat environment.
A "zero trust" framework can help organizations better define their access control strategies and ramp up authentication, says Vishal Salvi, global CISO and head of cybersecurity at Infosys Ltd., a multinational outsourcing company.
There is a common belief that implementing a Unified Endpoint Management (UEM) solution, or its predecessor, a Mobile Device Management (MDM) solution, with a mobile container provides solid protection for enterprise data. This is a misconception. Companies that build their mobile security strategy by relying solely...
To ensure business continuity, companies that support India's critical infrastructure need to validate the functioning of the security controls and other tools deployed to support the remote workforce during the COVID-19 pandemic, says Mumbai-based Shivkumar Pandey, group CISO at the Bombay Stock Exchange.
Across the globe, the abrupt transition to remote work has accelerated digital transformation at an unprecedented pace. As workloads shift to the cloud, moving away from hardware-bound infrastructure, major security gaps have been exposed. Methods that may have worked in the past: locking down endpoints, monitoring...
As a result of the COVID-19 outbreak, cybercriminals increasingly are targeting organizations that now have more remote workers and fewer IT and security staff at the ready to mitigate hacker attacks and intrusions, security experts say.
What makes detecting compromised devices so difficult? The risk of a breach is higher than ever, with countless examples ending up in the news. So how do we detect these infected endpoints faster?
This guide seeks to answer this question and explore the obstacles in identifying infections.
Marriott International's digital forensic investigation now counts not 500 million but an "upper limit" of 383 million customers affected by the four-year mega-breach of its Starwood reservations system. The hotel giant now says the breach also exposed more than 5 million unencrypted passport numbers.
Healthcare entities need to take a number of important steps to defend against cyberattacks involving remote access, say Chad Waters and Juuso Leinonen, security engineers at the ECRI Institute, which recently singled out hackers remotely accessing medical devices and systems as the No. 1 technology hazard.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report features an analysis of the validity of reports that China is behind the massive Marriott data breach. Also: Fascinating details in a Congressional report on the Equifax breach, and a clear explanation of "self-sovereign identity."
Breach victims who sign up for free fraud-monitoring services from breached businesses that lost control of their data often sign away their right to join class-action lawsuits or pursue other legal actions, and Marriott proved to be no exception, following its mega-breach. But it now appears to be backing off.