Multiple flaws - all serious, exploitable and some already being actively exploited - came to light last week. Big names - including Cisco, Facebook, Intel and Microsoft - build the software and hardware at risk. And fixes for some of the flaws are not yet available. Is this cybersecurity's new normal?
Keeping organizations safe from attackers and staying one step ahead of them is a tough proposition, and hence identifying threats accurately with integrated user behavioral analytics and artificial intelligence makes tremendous sense as this can save invaluable investigation time.
With cyberattacks, online espionage and data breaches happening at a seemingly nonstop pace, Western intelligence agencies are bringing many of their capabilities out of the shadows to help businesses and individuals better safeguard themselves and respond. We need all the help we can get.
Every day needs to be password security day - attackers certainly aren't dormant the other 364 days of the year. But as World Password Day rolls around again, there's cause for celebration as Microsoft finally stops recommending periodic password changes.
Fraud, e-hustles and social engineering attacks continues to proliferate, the FBI's latest report into the state of internet crime confirms. But over the past year, a new FBI tactic for quickly stopping fraudulent wire transfers has notched notable successes.
The Singapore government has introduced draft legislation that it says would help in combating fake news, especially on social media platforms. While some privacy experts have expressed reservations, government intervention is merited.
Call to action: Information security teams should "include mental health topics in their team meetings, their management reports and metrics, as well as face to face meetings," says to Thom Langford, head of security consultancy (TL)2, speaking from experience.
Cybersecurity leaders hear a lot about speaking to the board. But increasingly, these leaders are also tapped to serve on boards of directors. What business skills are most needed and often lacking? Executive recruiter Joyce Brocaglia of Alta Associates and the Executive Women's Forum explains.
India is gradually entering into the league of those nations where critical infrastructure is controlled by the cyber architecture and therefore, naturally becoming an attractive target for the enemies of the state and countries, says S N Pradhan, director general of NDRF, Ministry of Home Affairs.
What is the role of professional certification companies in the cybersecurity education ecosystem? In part one of a two-part panel discussion on the future of cybersecurity education, John McCumber of (ISC)2 and Rob Clyde of ISACA share their philosophies.
What are America's universities doing to help fill the cybersecurity skills gap felt by enterprises worldwide? In part two of a two-part panel discussion on the future of cybersecurity education, Lisa Ho of the University of California-Berkeley and Amit Elazari Bar On of Intel Corp. offer insights.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report discusses the recent ransomware attack on aluminum giant, Norsk Hydro. Plus, confessions of a former LulzSec and Anonymous hacktivist, and the growing problem of cyber extortion.
As CEO of Terranova Security, an awareness training provider, Lise Lapointe sees an evolution of education programs that used to be merely phishing simulation tests. What are the most effective forms of training?