After a long career in the Secret Service, Steven Bullitt has joined Solutionary as its new vice president of cyber forensics and investigations. In this video interview, he explains the new perspective he brings to cybercrime defense and investigations.
A new report from researchers at RSA describes how cybercriminals are using social media, including Facebook, to not only network about their attacks, but also sell card data and other compromised consumer information. Daniel Cohen of RSA FraudAction describes the report in this video interview.
At a time when fraud schemes are evolving and anti-fraud solutions are in high demand, it's also time for organizations to ensure their security controls are both effective and convenient. T. Kendall Hunt, CEO of VASCO Data Security, tells how in this video interview.
Avivah Litan, Art Coviello, Raj Samani. These are among the thought leaders who were to meet with ISMG's editors at the RSA Conference on Wednesday. Editors Tom Field, Tracy Kitten and Mathew Schwartz offer an RSA preview.
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.
The impasse over whether Apple should help law enforcement open encrypted iPhones continued during a House hearing, as FBI Director James Comey and Apple's top lawyer, Bruce Sewell, didn't budge from their positions.
As the first day of RSA Conference 2016 sessions wrapped up, ISMG's editorial team sat down to discuss their takeaways from sessions and interviews. Editors Tom Field, Tracy Kitten and Mathew Schwartz offer an RSA review.
As the first day of RSA Conference 2016 sessions was set to start, ISMG's editorial team sat down to discuss the event and what to expect from it. Editors Tom Field, Tracy Kitten and Mathew Schwartz offer an RSA preview in this video report.
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.
A new report from California's attorney general says failure to implement 20 critical security controls constitutes a lack of "reasonable security." So, could failure to adopt controls pose a legal threat to organizations? Perhaps, under certain circumstances.
The Internal Revenue Service, for the second time since August, has revised upward the number of accounts victimized in its Get Transcript breach, with the tax agency saying the personal information from as many as 724,000 taxpayers' accounts may have been stolen.
It's been just over a year since health plan Anthem Inc. reported a record-breaking hacker attack affecting nearly 79 million individuals. A number of key lessons have emerged from that breach that other organizations can apply to improve their own data security.
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.
Think it's tough now for the government to compel Apple to retrieve encrypted data from a locked iPhone? According to news reports, Apple is busy creating new devices and services that will be even harder to hack.
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.