Virginia Gov. Terry McAuliffe has a message for state leaders across the nation: Cybersecurity has to be a top item on their policy platforms. And, by the way, he very much intends to make Virginia the cyber capital of the United States.
Apple's standoff with the U.S. government is creating a healthy debate about whether federal investigators, under certain circumstances, should have the right to circumvent the security functions of smartphones and other devices, says cybersecurity attorney Chris Pierson.
From the moment the RSA Conference 2016 launched, speakers began debating the merits of the Apple/FBI case. Eminent cryptographers, NSA Director Mike Rogers and U.S. Attorney General Loretta E. Lynch all offered related opinions.
A federal magistrate in Brooklyn, N.Y., unlike another judge in California, has denied a request by federal authorities to force Apple to retrieve data from an iPhone, this time in a New York narcotics case.
As the debate intensifies over Apple's refusal to help the FBI crack the iPhone password of one of the San Bernardino shooters, Rep. Will Hurd says Congress should not rush to enact legislation that would require technology companies to weaken encryption. Hurd chairs a subcommittee with cybersecurity oversight.
Tim Cook says he found out about the court order to help the FBI break into the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters from the press. "I don't think that something so important to this country should be handled that way," the Apple CEO says.
The war of words continues to heat up between the Justice Department and Apple over the FBI's request that the technology provider help it unlock an iPhone seized during the San Bernardino shootings investigation.
It's the perfect time to debate whether the government should compel Apple to help the FBI circumvent protections blocking access to the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone. Hear Apple CEO Tim Cook, FBI Director James Comey, Sen. Marco Rubio and cryptologist Bruce Schneier in this audio report.
Federal regulators have issued new guidance to clarify scenarios where HIPAA privacy and security regulation might apply, including for mobile health applications and electronic data exchange. Why are some organizations still so confused?
While the healthcare sector is finally becoming aware of the cyberthreats and risks facing medical devices, new Internet of Things health devices are quickly creating new vectors for cyberattacks, warns cybersecurity expert Tyler Cohen Wood.
A new methodology for assessing whether a medical device cybersecurity issue is likely to pose a danger to patients should be available later this year, says cybersecurity researcher Billy Rios in this in-depth interview.
Mobility and IoT are acknowledged by security practitioners to be a whole different beast when it comes to management. MetricStream's French Caldwell says that GRC likewise needs to change its paradigm to accommodate this disruption.
Congressman Will Hurd has a simple request for U.S. government agencies: Have you been using vulnerable Juniper Networks devices? But Congress needs to consider tougher questions about its culpability in this backdoor debacle.
New proposed FDA cybersecurity guidance is an important step in getting medical device manufacturers more focused on the risks posed by their products as they're used in healthcare settings, security experts say.