Although it's important to work with law enforcement after a data breach, organizations need to be careful about what information they share, says attorney Ruth Promislow, partner at Bennett Jones LLP.
As healthcare organizations build patient portals, they must address user authentication and a variety of other security issues, much like those involved in online banking, says Erik Devine, chief security officer at Riverside Healthcare in Illinois.
Analytics can play a critical role in cracking down on identity fraud, says Shaked Vax, Trusteer products strategist at IBM Security, who explains how to use the latest tools to identify network intruders.
Good news for some ransomware victims: The master key used to encrypt the original versions of Petya ransomware has been released. But the key cannot be used to decrypt the "NotPetya" malware that recently began crypto-locking PCs.
Recent ransomware attacks against a healthcare provider in Texas and police and fire departments in Tennessee spotlight the importance of keeping an eye out for multiple attacks happening simultaneously and having disaster recovery plans in place - especially for emergency services.
The latest edition of ISMG Security Report leads with a conversation with DataBreachToday Executive Editor Mathew J. Schwartz on how the NotPetya malware spread from its Ukraine origins. Also, why tech users can't secure their systems.
Healthcare organizations that rely too heavily on HIPAA compliance are coming up short when it comes to security, says Jennings Aske, an attorney who's CISO at New York-Presbyterian. A far better approach, he says, is to rely on the NIST cybersecurity framework or other comprehensive frameworks.
"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.
Travel industry giant Sabre said Wednesday an intruder using stolen account credentials for its widely used reservations software had access to payment card details and personal information over a seven-month period. But it declined to say how many people are affected.
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.
In the wake of the reported FBI probe into Moscow-based Kaspersky Lab, here's a question: Could a government compel a domestic cybersecurity firm to ignore state-sponsored malware, or even add backdoors to its software or hardware products, without getting caught?