You know that you've got a problem to solve but how will you address it? More importantly, who will help you address it? This is the crux of the build versus buy debate that companies are currently having with themselves.
While building and buying both have their merits, they also have costs which should be...
Business email compromise and account takeover attacks haven't faded; they've just morphed. Wes Dobry of Agari discusses the new wave of these attacks and how organizations can do a better job of detecting and responding to them.
Jan Koum, WhatsApp's co-founder, is leaving Facebook. His departure marks another exit of a high-level privacy and security advocate. If Facebook continues to lose those who could better influence the social networking site's worrying views toward user data, what does that mean for the rest of us?
Mexico's central bank says attackers attempted to hack its interbank electronic transfer system, but says no client money was lost. It's activated "contingency measures" at the targeted banks and says payment transfers could slow as a result.
Twitter is now caught up in the Cambridge Analytica scandal: The social network sold public Twitter data to Aleksandr Kogan, the same person who sold Facebook data to Cambridge Analytica. Twitter says Kogan obtained no private information on users.
As director of the NSA for nearly a decade, Gen. Keith Alexander (retired) saw the nation-state cybersecurity threat evolve from a nuisance to a sophisticated adversary. Now, as CEO of IronNet Cybersecurity, he's spearheading a defense.
Hacking is a global phenomenon, says Liv Rowley, an intelligence analyst at Flashpoint who's been tracking the rise, fall and mysterious reappearance of Cebolla Chan 3.0, the Latin American region's top Spanish language hacking forum.
What are the top cybersecurity threats and trends on security experts' radar? McAfee's Raj Samani and Steve Povolny discuss Olympic Destroyer malware, cryptocurrency mining, the Cambridge Analytica and Facebook scandal and more.
Police have taken down Webstresser, a leading stresser/booter service tied to 4 million on-demand DDoS attacks, which could be used for as little as $15 per month. Six of the site's administrators have been arrested, as have some of the site's top users, authorities say.