As governments around the world continue plans to build out their nations' 5G networks, worries persist about whether Chinese manufacturers can be trusted. But the British government apparently is ready to allow Huawei to supply "noncore" parts of its network, and the Netherlands may be ready to follow suit.
Docker, which offers an open source container platform, is notifying users that an intruder briefly had access to sensitive data from 190,000 Docker Hub accounts, or less than 5 percent of Hub users. But the breach has caused a collective gasp because it potentially magnifies risks for enterprises.
Canada's privacy commissioner says Facebook violated its privacy laws by failing to protect users' personal data. The commissioner plans to take Facebook to federal court for allegedly refusing to implement recommendations to strengthen its privacy framework.
Cellular networks, including upcoming 5G networks, are not as secure as many believe, says Roger Piqueras Jover of Bloomberg, who reviews what businesses should know about security pitfalls and flaws in the networks.
Facebook has set aside $3 billion from its first quarter profit to pay for what is likely to be a record-breaking fine from the U.S. Federal Trade Commission. But will mega-fines lead to the reform of tech giants' questionable privacy and security practices?
The director of Britain's GCHQ intelligence agency said at this week's CyberUK conference that declassifying and putting "time-critical, secret information" for stopping online threats into the public's hands "in a matter of seconds" is an imperative.
Google is facing questions from Congress about Sensorvault, its database that stores the geolocation data of millions of Android users, which has sometimes been shared with police as part of criminal investigations.
For the first time, members of the secretive "Five Eyes" intelligence-sharing group will make a joint public appearance to discuss how they collaborate, sharing a stage in Glasgow, Scotland, during the CyberUK conference. The Five Eyes alliance comprises Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the U.K. and U.S.
Organizations face a variety of security challenges as they attempt to secure their environments from the ever-changing threat landscape. As they look to gain more insight from their security devices, while gaining improved speed to detect and respond, managed detection and response is becoming a go-to solution.
Healthcare stakeholders and security and privacy experts are sizing up the second draft of the government's Trusted Exchange Framework and Common Agreement, the latest in a decades-long series of attempts to pave the way for secure national exchange of health information to improve patient outcomes.
Two organizations that provide treatment to patients with substance addictions have recently reported breaches of sensitive information. Compliance experts say that many organizations that provide such treatment must comply with HIPAA as well other stricter privacy requirements, which creates challenges.