Ransomware is such a serious cybersecurity concern that the FBI has issued new guidance and yet another alert about the threat. Nevertheless, experts say too many organizations are still unaware of the risk, muchless how to mitigate it.
Tools and techniques need to be identified to aid law enforcement in gathering evidence from devices, such as smartphones, while safeguarding the security and privacy of individuals. Can stakeholders find that middle ground?
Defending against online attackers, attempted account takeovers and other types of fraud requires closely monitoring networks, users and devices for any signs of anomalous behavior, says Thomas Hill, CIO of Live Oak Bank, in this video interview.
Cyber attackers are not just more sophisticated and more persistent than ever before. They also are greedier, says IBM Security's Limor Kessem, who shares insight on the latest fraud threats to UK banking institutions.
A new report, Threat Horizons 2018, from the Information Security Forum paints a fairly pessimistic picture of enterprises' ability to protect their IT from cybercriminals over the next two years. In an interview, ISF's Steve Durbin discusses what organizations can do to mitigate cyberthreats.
The FBI has successfully retrieved data off the iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino shooters and is withdrawing its motion to have a federal court order Apple to help the government unlock the phone. A federal law enforcement official declines to characterize the information discovered on the device.
Verizon Enterprise Solutions, which regularly assists clients in responding to their data breaches, admits it's suffered its own breach. The breach of contact information reportedly affected 1.5 million business customers, who now face greater risk of phishing attacks.
Despite the recent move to put the FBI-obtained court order against Apple on hold, the crypto debate is far from over, said a panel of law enforcement, legal and industry experts at Information Security Media Group's Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit in San Francisco.
Neither the FBI nor Apple looks good in the days following the postponement of a hearing on whether Apple should be forced to help the bureau crack open the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters. The FBI's credibility is being questioned as Apple's security technology is being tarnished.
The Justice Department has unsealed indictments against seven Iranians, allegedly working on behalf of the Iranian government, who are suspected of conducting DDoS attacks against dozens of American banks and attempting to seize control of Bowman Dam outside New York City.
In many enterprises, the CISO reports to the CIO, and occasionally you find a CIO who reports to the CISO. But Venafi's Tammy Moskites holds both roles. How does she manage the natural tension between IT and security?
While a mobile device management solution seems like a no-brainer for most organizations, deploying them can be a challenge because of cost, scalability and integration concerns. Stephen McCormack of IBM MaaS360 discusses how a good MDM solution works to secure mobile devices without impeding productivity.
Although the battle over whether the courts should compel Apple to help the FBI unlock the iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino shooters is on hold for now, the debate over the privacy issues involved isn't going away, says Greg Nojeim of the Center for Democracy and Technology.
The PCI Security Standards Council envisions a single, globally-unified data security standard. Now that the European Card Payment Association is a strategic regional member, that goal is significantly closer, says Jeremy King, the council's international director.
The Department of Justice has been granted a delay of a March 22 hearing relating to a court order compelling Apple to help the FBI unlock the iPhone 5C issued to San Bernardino shooter Syed Rizwan Farook. That's because it says it may have found a way to unlock the phone without Apple's assistance.