As CISOs in India scramble to deal with challenges related to the COVID-19 crisis, they're discovering effective strategies. For example, they're adopting the "zero trust" model for the remote workforce and devising ways to deal with the security issues raised by "shadow IT" and "free software."
The stuck-at-home chronicles have fast become surreal, as remote workers face down a killer virus on the one hand and the flattening of their work and personal lives on the other. To help, many have rushed to adopt Zoom. And for many use cases - hint: not national security - it is a perfectly fine option.
Supermarket giant Morrisons is not liable for a data breach caused by a rogue employee, Britain's Supreme Court has ruled, bringing to a close the long-running case - the first in the country to have been filed by data breach victims.
The UK Public Sector DNS Service is one of the NCSC's most widely deployed Active Cyber Defence capabilities across the public sector to date. The NCSC has partnered with Government Digital Services (GDS) and Nominet to provide the Protective DNS service.
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To ensure business continuity, manufacturers in India that now have a 100 percent remote workforce because of the COVID-19 pandemic must be vigilant about ensuring critical data is protected through continuous monitoring, says Ravikiran S. Avvaru of the manufacturing group Apollo Tyres Ltd.
While CIOs are leading digital transformation projects designed to meet the needs of businesses, CISOs are seeking tighter controls because these projects open up new risks and increase the attack surface, says Zscaler's Sudip Banerjee, who offers a way to strike a balance.
In a globally connected world, security can no longer be about the network. It's about the users who access your systems and data. Yet 50% of organisations in Australia and New Zealand don't have a defined Zero Trust strategy.
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Where your organisation is on the Zero Trust Path;
Because so many organizations and government agencies are functioning in silos, a key component to India's soon to be finalized cybersecurity policy is the creation of an interministerial task force to respond to growing threats, says Lt. Gen. (Retd) Rajesh Pant, national cybersecurity coordinator.
With U.S. stock markets suffering their worst day since 1987 on Monday, most technology firms took a hit as Wall Street continues to be rattled by the COVID-19 crisis. Experts predict this will drive fresh waves of consolidation and M&A in the cybersecurity market, as well as growth in hot areas.
With the rapid development of the Coronavirus (COVID-19), employees across Asia Pacific and ANZ are being asked to work from home. Many security professionals have begun exploring their disaster recovery (DR) plans to allow remote work 'en masse'. The goals: keep the organisation productive during this crisis and...
The Reserve Bank of India's plans to create a self-regulatory organization by April to help oversee the digital payments system could help reduce the complexity of RBI's efforts to help ensure payments security, some security experts say.
Since the $81 million Bangladesh Bank online heist in 2016, the nation's banks have made some progress in cybersecurity, but they still have a long way to go, says Prabeer Sarkar, CEO of Dhaka Distributions, a local cybersecurity company, who sizes up what work still needs to be done.
Cloud access security brokers are playing a growing role in improving visibility as more organizations rely heavily on cloud applications and more staffers gain access to them, says Sean Duca, vice president and regional chief security officer for Asia Pacific and Japan at Palo Alto Networks.
As the central bank of Bangladesh prepares to release revised IT security guidelines for financial institutions, CISOs and cybersecurity experts are hoping it takes into account the very latest cyberthreats and technology developments.