If you browsed the latest security headlines, you'd probably think the majority of data breaches were related to hackers, political activists, malware or phishing. While the latter two hint at it, the truth is that nearly half of all data breaches can be traced back to insiders in some capacity.
President Donald Trump has blocked a bid by Singapore's Broadcom to acquire U.S. chipmaker Qualcomm on the grounds that it could impact national security, including the United States' ability to help shape future mobile telephony standards.
As banking institutions of all sizes maximize their digital channels, there is growing tension between the need to prevent fraud and the desire to maintain a frictionless customer experience. IBM Trusteer's Valerie Bradford discusses how to defuse this tension.
Blockchain technology already underpins the boom in cryptocurrencies, but it is also being rigorously tested and developed for other applications, including identity and access management. Such projects could make personal data easier to secure and less vulnerable to data breaches.
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.
Fitness app and website developer Strava has landed in hot water after publishing a global heat map that shows users' workout routes in aggregate. By doing so, the firm has inadvertently revealed military installation layouts and other sensitive information.
The U.S. government's idea to take the reins of the development of 5G mobile networks has been met with cynicism and criticism. But there are goods reasons the government is worried: Standards haven't been set in stone yet, and 5G will present a bevy of new security challenges. Here are some of them.
BlackBerry mobile devices have become a rare sight. But drivers of Audi, GM and Mercedes vehicles may be using the company's embedded operating system in their cars, and with a new tool called Jarvis, BlackBerry is also making a play to secure the code used to drive autonomous vehicles.
We are amidst a new "machine identity crisis," says Jeff Hudson, CEO of Venafi. And unless we tackle this growing challenge of how to secure machine-to-machine communication, then enterprise IT and security departments are likely to be overwhelmed.
This edition of the ISMG Security Report takes a look at how ready healthcare organizations are for GDPR compliance. Also featured: comments from Alberto Yepez of Trident Capital on the 2018 outlook for information security companies and a summary of the latest financial fraud trends.
There are roughly 3,000 cybersecurity vendors in the market today, and former FireEye CEO Dave DeWalt says conditions are right for even greater market growth. How does he see the marketplace evolving in 2018?
An analysis of FBI Director Christopher Wray's comments about how encryption poses complications for law enforcement officials leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also featured: The former CISO of the state of Michigan sizes up cybersecurity forecasts.
It's been nearly one year since Dave DeWalt walked away from FireEye, where he served as CEO. The veteran security leader has a new role and some candid insights on the state of enterprise cybersecurity defenses.
An analysis of how unprepared businesses are to fight back against the continued problem of ransomware is featured in the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also featured: outlooks for health data breaches and other cybersecurity trends in 2018.
New York-Presbyterian has more than 72,000 medical devices from over 1,400 manufacturers, says CISO Jennings Aske. Given that scale, how can a security leader help ensure device cybersecurity? Aske shares his view of what's needed from manufacturers and the government.