Jeremy Grant has spent more than two decades championing the cause of secure digital identities. But as the COVID-19 pandemic has created a remote workforce of unprecedented scale seemingly overnight, are current approaches to securing the identity management and attestation practice up to the challenge?
Even after being notified that their personal data has been compromised in a breach, only about a third of users change their passwords - and most are not strong or unique, according to a study by researchers at Carnegie Mellon University, who call for changes in breach notification procedures.
As organizations assess the long-term implications of a remote workforce, it's clear that SD-WAN technology will play an increasingly important role, says Renee Tarun of Fortinet, who discusses the way forward.
Corporate culture can have a big impact on an organization's ability to achieve cybersecurity objectives, says Jessica Barker, chair of ClubCISO, a private members forum for European information security leaders, who provides insights on gauging an organization's security maturity.
A former administrative employee of a medical marijuana clinic and several other clinics was recently sentenced to serve time in federal prison after pleading guilty to identity theft and wire fraud. The case illustrates the potential risks posed by employees inappropriately using personal devices.
The developers behind TrickBot have updated it to run from an infected device's memory to help better avoid detection, according to researchers at Palo Alto Network's Unit 42. The use of this malware has increased during the COVID-19 pandemic.
The world has experienced an unprecedented business disruption that instantly created the largest remote workforce - and largest attack surface - in history. How do you validate users and access in this new dynamic workforce? RSA's Steve Schlarman and Ben Smith preview an upcoming series of virtual roundtables.
The EU's General Data Protection Regulation was meant to finally bring in line organizations that didn't treat Europeans' personal data with respect. But two years after the regulation went into full effect, why have both the U.K. and Ireland each issued only one final GDPR fine to date?
An independent security researcher disclosed a zero-day vulnerability contained in the "Sign in with Apple" feature that, if exploited, could have resulted in a full account takeover. The vulnerability has been patched, and Apple says it found no account misuse tied to it.
API attacks are on the rise, and Gartner predicts that APIs will be the top threat vector by 2022. Roey Eliyahu, CEO of Salt Security, discusses the trend and how to build a more effective API security strategy.
Verizon's Data Breach Investigations Report 2020 highlights the leading causes of breaches last year, including credential theft, phishing, ransomware as well as issues linked to cloud implementations and web applications. In an interview, Verizon's Ashish Thapar offers an in-depth analysis.
A New York City man is facing federal charges after FBI agents arrested him at John F. Kennedy Airport with a PC allegedly containing thousands of stolen credit card numbers. Prosecutors also believe the suspect used bitcoin to launder illicit funds.
A former IT administrator for an Atlanta-based building products distribution company has been sentenced to 18 months in federal prison after he sabotaged the firm by changing router passwords and damaging a critical command server. Overall, Charles E. Taylor caused more than $800,000 in damages.
Ransomware-wielding attackers are typically breaking into victims' networks using remote desktop protocol access, phishing emails or malware that's sometimes used in drive-by attacks against browsers, experts warn, advising organizations to make sure they have the right defenses in place.