Increasingly, regulators are looking to hold individual executives accountable for data breaches. This is where attorney Aravind Swaminathan steps in to represent security leaders in legal actions. What are the potential liabilities?
New regulations are leading enterprises to rethink how they secure customer data. At the same time, businesses are subject to more risk from their third-party partners. Chis Niggel of Okta explains how these two trends are complicating enterprise security.
Many types of cyberattacks are undetectable by conventional security technologies, which places applications at risk, says Franklyn Jones of Cequence Security, who shares his company's latest research on this topic.
Enterprises need to consider ethical guidelines when creating new types of artificial intelligence and machine learning, says Diana Kelley of Microsoft, who explains how companies can create responsible new technologies.
With attackers continuing to hammer weaknesses in software, organizations must prioritize application security more than ever, says Ian Ashworth of Synopsys. Thankfully, developers and middle management - bolstered by agile methodologies and DevOps - are increasingly leading the charge.
Britain's biggest provider of forensic services, Eurofins, has paid a ransom to attackers who crypto-locked its systems with ransomware, the BBC reports. Experts say it's part of an alarming trend that seems sure to further embolden ransomware-wielding criminals.
The traditional IAM strategy has been to tie individual users with a unique device. But that doesn't work in healthcare settings, where doctors and nurses often share multiple devices. Jigar Kadakia of Partners HealthCare talks about how he approaches this critical challenge.
Encouraged by the moves of medical device manufacturers, Jennings Aske, CISO of NY Presbyterian Hospital, says the "state of the union" of medical device security has improved dramatically. But what more is needed to mitigate risks?
Déjà vu basic cybersecurity challenge all over again: With the U.S. government warning that geopolitical tensions could trigger wiper-attack reprisals, security experts review the basic anti-wiper - and anti-ransomware - defenses organizations should already have in place.
Hackers appear to have accessed a new mobile payment app for 7-Eleven customers in Japan, taking about $500,000 from 900 customers over several days. Poor passwords and authentication designs by the company are likely to blame, according to media reports.
Together with President Donald Trump and the EU Copyright Directive, the U.K's Internet Services Providers' Association has nominated Mozilla as one of its three nominees for "internet villain" of the year. Its purported crime has been to advance a more secure version of the domain name system.