The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report leads with an analysis exploring how artificial intelligence can be used by hackers to threaten IT systems and by organizations to defend critical digital assets. Also, a deep dive into the NotPetya ransomware attack.
The latest ISMG Security Report leads off with a look at the growing industry of mobile spyware designed exclusively for governments, but often misused to track citizens and activists. Also, Australia's push to get allies to adopt tools to counter encryption.
In an in-depth interview, Guru Bhat, head of engineering at PayPal, describes how the online payments provider has used a mix of sophisticated automation, including machine learning, and human insight to maintain a fraud loss rate of just 0.32 percent.
A just-released study from IBM Security and the Ponemon Institute documents the rising costs of data breaches, but IBM's security lead Kartik Shahani in an interview discusses ways organizations can mitigate those costs, including investing in sound governance practices.
Writing the obituary for the lifeless Neutrino exploit kit leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, judging the value of the Department of Health and Human Services' wall-of-shame website of healthcare sector breaches.
Former U.S. CISO Gregory Touhill says the federal government must rethink how it hardens its workforce to prevent cyberattackers from succeeding. Organizations, he says, should regularly conduct cybersecurity exercises to help build their cyber defense.
In an in-depth interview, Radhakrishnan G. Menon, global head of IT for Indian biopharmaceutical company Biocon, describes the company's diverse initiatives designed to help protect intellectual property.
The CEO of the company that crippled WannaCry's ransomware component explains to Congress how the worm continues to attack unpatched systems at increasing rates. Also, creating a healthcare cybersecurity framework.
As the cyber threat landscape dramatically changes and cybercriminals become more innovative, organizations in all business sectors need to change their detection and defense strategies, says Tarun Kaura, Symantec's director of solution product management for Asia Pacific and Japan.
Bad security habits of consumers whose use of apps is skyrocketing is leading to increased risks for businesses as they ramp up their use of apps as well, says Neil Wu Becker, a global vice president at A10 networks, who emphasizes the need to enforce best practices.
A report on security flaws found in mainframe computers leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, the tale of how a hacker launched his career; insights on new EU data protection regulations.
A discussion that explores the predicament many information security managers face when deciding which security technologies to buy in a glutted market leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also: An update on cyber flaws in connected vehicles and the latest from Infosecurity Europe.
The most important way to address the insider threat is to educate employees about the do's and don'ts of information security so they won't fall victim to cybercriminals who want to steal their credentials to gain system access, says Sunil Varkey of Wipro.