When June arrives in the United Kingdom, that means it's time for the annual Infosecurity Europe conference in London. Here are visual highlights from this year's event, which featured 240 sessions, 400 exhibitors and an estimated 19,500 attendees.
One day, organizations may be able to self-certify their GDPR compliance, says an official at the U.K.'s data privacy regulator. Regardless, experts recommend that organizations ensure they are focusing on continuous GDPR compliance and regularly testing their data breach response plans.
The annual Infosecurity Europe conference returns to London this week, with a focus on the latest cybersecurity trends and essential practices for organizations. Hot topics range from artificial intelligence and breach response to GDPR and battling cybercriminals and nation-states.
Data breach truism: So many organizations get breached, and remain breached, but don't find out until months or even years later, says Paul White of the cybersecurity firm Cyber adAPT. He offers insights on speeding reaction time by watching for clues.
Demands by politicians that people must be willing to surrender their privacy rights to help security services battle cybercrime are shorthand for governments having significantly underinvested in the required resources, says information security expert Brian Honan.
As the global threat landscape shifts, so does Kaspersky Lab. Moving from its traditional cybersecurity focus, Kaspersky now is honing in on fraud prevention. Emma Mohan-Satta describes this shift and what it means for security and anti-fraud leaders.
"Fake news" isn't just a political concept. It's also a component of the marketing hype about Europe's General Data Protection Regulation, says Jonathan Armstrong of the law firm Cordery. How can security leaders cut through the hype and focus on what's truly important to their business?
Artificial intelligence and machine learning are the current darlings of security solutions marketers. But Giovanni Vigna of Lastline wants security leaders to know what machine learning in particular can - and cannot - do to improve cybersecurity defenses.
Not so long ago, the information network was a tangible entity to manage and secure. Today, in the age of the cloud and connected devices, network security is a whole new creature. Michael DeCesare, CEO of Forescout, discusses how to respond to this evolution.
As the WannaCry outbreak demonstrated, many organizations run outdated operating systems. Too often when systems - and especially embedded devices - still function, there isn't a convincing business case for upgrading. ESET's Mark James asks: Whose fault is that?
When malware comes gunning for your national health service, you're going to take it personally. And that's just one reason why the WannaCry outbreak in particular boosted cybersecurity awareness in the U.K. and around the world, says Barracuda's Hatem Naguib.
How can a supercomputer help enterprise security teams respond to today's evolving threat landscape? Martin Borrett of IBM and Ronan Murphy of Smarttech discuss the promise and impact of Watson for Cyber Security.
When asked, "What's your container strategy?" the majority of CISOs will respond by asking: "What's a container?" So says Tenable's Gavin Millard, who sees ongoing confusion about how containers can help organizations not only move to the cloud but stay secure, provided they're correctly managed.