After two years of development in stealth mode, the Sheltered Harbor effort to get U.S. financial institutions to use a standard approach to account data backup is shifting into high gear, says Trey Maust, the new CEO of the initiative, which is backed by FS-ISAC.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: England's Court of Appeal rejects U.S. extradition request for suspected hacker Laurie Love. Also, what took Uber and Partners Health so long to come clean about their respective data breaches?
As banks in the U.S. and Australia grapple with how to effectively launch faster payments, more will turn to big data and machine learning to help better manage expected upticks in fraud, says cybersecurity specialist John O'Neill Jr. of DarkTower.
More organizations in the APAC region that are taking advantage of cloud-based services are demanding cloud security access brokers capabilities for better visibility and data security, says Sid Deshpande, principal analyst at Gartner.
As a long-time security leader, Qualys CISO Mark Butler has watched the evolution of security tools and platforms. The best-of-breed approach still has value, but also has failed us, he says. How can automation and orchestration provide new business value?
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: Inside the darknet marketplaces that serve cybercrime-as-a-service buyers and sellers. Also, why the healthcare sector remains so bad at detecting data breaches and blocking ransomware.
On cybercrime forums and darknet marketplaces, there's an abundant supply of cybercrime products and services and lots of demand, plus prices remain low, says Flashpoint's Liv Rowley. All that's needed to leverage the products and services to make a profit, she says, is a bit of knowledge.
As big-data analytics matures, it will play a bigger role, but security information and event management software, or SIEMs, will also remain essential, contends Gary Warner, director of research in computer forensics at the University of Alabama at Birmingham.
After two years on the sidelines, watching what he calls the expansion of "cyber insurgency," Tom Kellermann declares himself "back on the field" as chief cybersecurity officer at Carbon Black. How have threats evolved, and what is his hands-on mission?
With the explosive growth of the internet of things, and the increasing threat posed by botnets that leverage IoT, more must be done to ensure IoT devices include security by design, says David Holmes, principal threat researcher at F5 Networks, who offers a strategy.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: Ransomware crypto-locks customer data stored by a cloud-based service provider. Also, there's a move afoot to use blockchain technology to better protect people's personally identifiable information.
Deception technology can play an important role in intrusion detection because it can help track lateral movements of intruders, says Felix Mohan, CEO at CISO Cybersecurity, who clears up some myths about the technology.
As the internet of things plays a bigger role in many business sectors in Asia, the process of securing IoT must evolve, says Aseem Jakhar, co-founder and director of research and development at Payatu Technologies, a security services organization, who describes important steps to take.
Organizations in the Middle East and Central Asia are beginning to respond to the nuances of the evolving threat landscape in the region, says Tata Communication' Avinash Prasad in this exclusive interview.