ISMG and Fortinet hosted a roundtable dinner in Atlanta on May 7 focused on "Outmaneuvering Threat Actors in the Age of Industrial IoT (IIoT)". Challenges in communication and gaining buy in from operational teams for security initiatives were explored, and Richard Peters, Director, Operational Technology Global...
ISMG and Fortinet hosted a roundtable dinner in Nashville, TN on May 15 focused on "Securing the Digital Enterprise". Challenges in gaining internal buy in for security initiatives and the problems of M&A activity were discussed, and Sonia Arista, National Healthcare Lead of Fortinet provided her insight on the event...
The term "digital transformation" is not just marketing buzz; it's the here and now for many organizations. And the healthcare sector is uniquely impacted, says Stuart Reed of Nominet in the wake of a recent roundtable discussion.
With today's challenges from an increasingly hostile threat landscape, combined with a lack of people, expertise, and budget, organizations are driving toward optimizing their SIEM and SOAR solutions in order to get the highest return their investment. Of the greatest areas of unmet need with SIEM and SOAR solutions,...
Google is notifying administrators and users of its business-oriented G Suite product that the company had been storing unhashed passwords for years because of a flaw in the platform. The company believes no customer data was leaked and that all passwords remained encrypted.
Criminal gangs have been hitting e-commerce sites hard lately by injecting their malicious code to "skim" customers' payment card details. In a recent twist, Malwarebytes spotted a malicious iFrame that steps in front of the normal payment process to intercept card details.
C-level executives are 12 times more likely to be the target of social incidents and nine times more likely to be the target of social breaches. This is among the key findings of the latest Verizon's Data Breach Investigations Report. Author John Grim shares insight.
Multiple flaws - all serious, exploitable and some already being actively exploited - came to light last week. Big names - including Cisco, Facebook, Intel and Microsoft - build the software and hardware at risk. And fixes for some of the flaws are not yet available. Is this cybersecurity's new normal?
The majority of aircraft accidents occur during landing. And during bad weather or low-visibility, pilots are trained to entirely trust their instruments. But researchers say they can spoof wireless signals to a critical landing system, which could cause planes to miss runways.
U.S. President Donald Trump on Wednesday signed a long-expected executive order that bans the purchase of telecommunication equipment from nations deemed to pose a spying risk. Also, Huawei was banned by the Commerce Department from buying U.S. components without obtaining a license first.
European privacy authorities have received nearly 65,000 data breach notifications since the EU's General Data Protection Regulation went into full effect in May 2018. Privacy regulators have also imposed at least $63 million in GDPR fines.
Newly discovered microarchitectural data sampling flaws in Intel processors - collectively dubbed "ZombieLoad" - could be exploited to steal private data from PCs and servers, including shared cloud environments. Intel, Microsoft, Apple and others have begun to ship patches designed to help mitigate the problems.
Fast Retailing, the parent company of several of Japan's biggest retail clothing chains, is warning customers of an attack that exposed email addresses and partial credit card information of more than 460,000 of the company's customers. The attackers apparently used credential stuffing techniques.
Researchers report finding a vexing vulnerability in Cisco routers that could invisibly undermine device integrity and allow attackers to take full control of a router, if combined with a second exploit. Unfortunately, hardware design flaws could complicate Cisco's efforts to safeguard users.
Attackers exploiting a buffer overflow in WhatsApp's signaling software to automatically infect devices with malware - without users even having to answer their phone - and then alter call logs to hide attack traces is "a bit of a nightmare scenario," says cybersecurity expert Alan Woodward.