Ransomware gangs increasingly target organizations - including hospitals and banks - that might be able to recover from such attacks, but not in a timely manner, says Verizon's Mark Rasch. Learn how well-honed incident response plans can help.
Too often when organizations get shaken down by online criminals, they panic, and in the process make the predicament they're facing even worse, warns digital forensic investigator Ondrej Krehel in this video interview.
In this video interview, Global Cyber Alliance CEO Phil Reitinger explains how the vastness and complexity of the internet creates cyber vulnerabilities, but one day those same characteristics, if used properly, could mitigate cyber threats.
Agari's John Wilson doesn't just fight email fraud schemes - he also is the occasional target. What have the fraudsters inadvertently taught him about their latest tactics? And how can these lessons help organizations to improve their defenses? Find out in this video interview.
Organizations are increasingly centralizing their fraud programs. Why? To reap the benefits of having a unified fraud management team and a single strategy to detect and prevent fraud, says Genevieve Gimbert, a principal in PwC's financial crimes unit, in this video interview.
In today's environment, federal and state regulators come at breached companies from all angles, with requests for investigative information, breach response plans and fines. Attorney Deborah Gersh explains why so many agencies stake their claims in breach response.
To facilitate faster decision-making, better cost control and increased transparency, many organizations now task a single executive to oversee all security, privacy and risk functions, says ADP's Roland Cloutier.
In the wake of the recent hack of the Bitfinex bitcoin exchange, the stability and security of cryptocurrency is again being questioned. In this video interview, cryptocurrency expert Robert Schwentker contends the attack, and others like it, could lead to regulation of cryptocurrencies.
Because more federal regulators are paying closer attention to how businesses are protecting consumer information, having a detailed incident response plan is more important than ever, says Randy Sabett, special counsel at the Washington law firm Cooley LLP.
The Federal Reserve's strategy for oversight of the U.S. migration toward faster payments won't change in the wake of the heists that exploited SWIFT payments, says Fed official Marianne Crowe. The long-term security of U.S. payments has always been a priority for the Fed's study of faster payments, she says.
Some healthcare entities may be more likely than organizations in other sectors to pay extortionists to unlock data that's been encrypted in ransomware attacks because patients' lives are potentially at risk if data is unavailable, says security expert Kate Borten, who discusses risk management issues.
As CSO and CTO of Arbor Networks, Sam Curry is in a rare position: He can set security strategy and then go out and find the tools to execute it. Where does the human factor enter the equation, and how must we re-think our traditional strategies?
In just two years' time, RSA analysts have seen a 170 percent rise in incidents of fraud via the mobile channel. What's behind the spike, and what can security leaders do to help their organizations and customers curb fraud losses?
Bank of the West's new approach to the insider threat is focused less on detection, more on preventing fraud in the first place. David Pollino tells why a "noisy" insider fraud program is more effective than covertly monitoring employee activity.
In a video interview, FBI supervisory special agent Dan Wierzbicki says the bureau wants to work with businesses to improve the information in its cybersecurity alerts as well as to identify threats sooner.