CrowdStrike is out with its 2019 Global Threat Report, which includes a ranking of the most dangerous nation-state adversaries. The company's CTO, Dmitri Alperovitch, discusses the report's key findings about threats and threat actors.
Many large organizations are app developers, and individuals are increasingly using apps to access computing resources. But the age-old problem of code not being reviewed for flaws at every stage of testing and production continues, warns Joseph Feiman of WhiteHat Security.
A pair of U.S. chemical manufacturing companies have reportedly been struck by the LockerGoga ransomware over the past month and continue to recover from the same cyberattack that took down part of aluminum giant Norsk Hydro last week.
As enterprises embrace strategies built around digital risk management, it isn't that technology becomes a less important conversation. Instead, it's more strategic. Zulfikar Ramzan, CTO of RSA, outline's technology's role in the business path forward.
Special Counsel Robert Mueller's two-year investigation into Russia's 2016 election interference has concluded, finding no evidence that President Trump's campaign coordinated with Moscow, although Mueller declined to exonerate Trump over obstruction of justice, says U.S. Attorney General William Barr.
Call to action: Information security teams should "include mental health topics in their team meetings, their management reports and metrics, as well as face to face meetings," says to Thom Langford, head of security consultancy (TL)2, speaking from experience.
AT&T has just re-branded its AlienVault acquisition as AT&T Cybersecurity. Javvad Malik, security advocate for the firm, explains its place in the global market and how it will impact delivery of threat intelligence.
Passwords are still a persistent security threat, given their ubiquity as a form of authentication and the inability of users to create strong, unique passwords. John Bennet of LogMeIn discusses the issue and solutions.
Reviewing 2018 attacks, Jon Clay of Trend Micro, says social engineering persists, including phishing attacks, while criminals also continue to steal credentials, lob ransomware at targets and push cryptomining malware.
Victims of hurricanes, wildfires and other disasters now face a second hit: The U.S. Federal Emergency Management Agency inadvertently shared 2.3 million disaster survivors' personal data of with an agency contractor, leaving victims at increased risk from fraud and identity theft.