President Donald Trump is reportedly continuing to weigh an executive order that would ban all U.S. organizations from using telecommunications hardware built by China's Huawei and ZTE. Australia and New Zealand have blocked the firms from their 5G rollouts, while other nations weigh similar moves.
What not to do after a breach? Share your incident response plan with your attorney and say, "Don't pay too much attention to it; we don't follow it." Randy Sabett of Cooley LLP discusses this and other lessons learned from breach investigations.
In an increasingly complex world of interconnected information systems and devices, more must be done to protect critical infrastructure, says Ron Ross of the National Institute of Standards and Technology.
Critical systems are under attack from external and insider threats. No access or transaction should go unchecked. That's why former federal CISO Gregory Touhill advocates the broad adoption of zero-trust security in the public and private sectors.
Fifteen of the world's biggest "stresser/booter" services, designed to enable users to launch DDoS attacks against sites on demand, have been shut down, and three men who allegedly ran such services have been charged.
Web portals designed to provide convenient service to consumers can pose substantial security risks, as numerous breaches in recent years have clearly illustrated. What steps can be taken to reduce those risks?
Open source components help developers build and deploy applications faster, but with increased speed comes greater risk. Maria Loughlin of Veracode describes how to reduce those risks through several steps, including component inventories and developer education.
In the latest in a series of HIPAA enforcement actions taken by states this year, Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey's office has signed a $75,000 consent judgment with McLean Hospital, a psychiatric facility, in connection with a breach that affected 1,500 individuals.
The U.S. Department of Justice on Thursday unsealed an indictment charging two Chinese nationals in connection with APT10 or Cloud Hopper, a cyber espionage campaign, alleging they acted in association with a government agency.
Facebook violated consumer protection law by failing to protect personal data that consumers thought they'd locked down, the District of Columbia alleges in a new lawsuit. Plus, Facebook is disputing a New York Times report that it ignored privacy settings and shared data with large companies without consent.