Sadly, users are still their own worst enemy as they are not taking the safeguards to help protect themselves in digital mobile market today. As reported by Infosecurity Magazine, today, only 45% report locking their phone with a pin, password or biometric. Yet 83% of consumers are extremely, very or somewhat...
To better mitigate the breach risks tied to the growing use of mobile devices, organizations need to adopt enterprise digital rights management as a way to improve data security, says Gartner's John Girard.
In this in-depth interview, cybersecurity researcher Jay Radcliffe explains flaws he identified in certain Johnson & Johnson wireless insulin pumps that make them vulnerable to hacker attacks. His discoveries led the device maker to issue warnings to patients and physicians.
Most enterprises, when addressing mobile security, focus on securing applications, such as the devices' operating systems, or preventing the installation of malware. But NIST cybersecurity experts say organizations should take a much broader approach to ensuring mobile security.
Apple-FBI crypto debate update: A researcher successfully defeated an iPhone passcode using less than $100 in equipment. But the delicate procedure, if used on the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone, could have accidentally obliterated its data.
Have you been the target or victim of ransomware-wielding attackers? The FBI wants individuals and businesses to report ransomware attacks to help it better pursue, disrupt and potentially arrest suspects.
The massive Sony breach spelled out the risks facing any business that deals in digital content. Here's how David Hahn, CISO of publishing giant Hearst, keeps the cybersecurity conversation going with his board of directors.
Chipmaker Intel will spin out its Intel Security unit - once again named McAfee - with a value that's markedly lower than what it paid. Meanwhile, long-gone founder John McAfee is suing for the right to launch a new security company bearing his name.
A lawsuit filed by St. Jude Medical claims that a recent report alleging dangerous cybersecurity vulnerabilities in its implantable cardiac devices was financially motivated and contained false statements and "market-bombshell scare tactics."
At least some of the alleged cybersecurity vulnerabilities in St. Jude Medical cardiac devices that were found by research firm MedSec Holdings don't necessarily translate to serious clinical risks for patients, says medical device security expert Kevin Fu.
Cybersecurity expert Joshua Corman analyzes the importance of properly handling disclosure of medical device vulnerabilities to avoid jeopardizing patients' health. He laments that the proper protocol was not followed when allegations about devices from St. Jude Medical, which the firm refutes, were made public.
The Department of Health and Human Services offers a model for applying multifactor authentication for privileged users, a new report illustrates. On the other hand, a second report shows HHS, like many healthcare organizations, is struggling to manage wireless security vulnerabilities.
Medical device cybersecurity is an important area of focus that needs a brighter spotlight. But a new report questioning the security of certain cardiac devices from St. Jude Medical Inc. raises some serious ethical issues about the whistleblowers.