President-elect Donald Trump will review the nation's cyber vulnerabilities at the start of his presidency, just like Barrack Obama did. But Trump hasn't demonstrated the deep understanding of cyber that Obama did when he took office nearly eight years ago.
If you look beyond the political bickering and study the cybersecurity platforms that presidential candidates Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump have posted on their campaign websites, you'll see that their approaches are similar in some respects.
Those who embrace good cyber hygiene in their personal lives are likely to be more aware of information security on the job as well, says Steve Durbin of the Information Security Forum, who'll deliver a keynote address at Information Security Media Group's Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit in Toronto.
If intelligence or law enforcement agencies know that an organization's information systems are being attacked, when should they alert the victim, if at all? What if the victim is a political party? Here's a look at the issues raised by the Democratic National Committee hack investigation.
In mulling whether to designate the U.S. electoral system as critical infrastructure, the question arises whether those additional safeguards should focus solely on the voting process itself or be extended to other components, such as political parties.
As Democrats gather in Philadelphia to nominate Hillary Clinton for president, it's a good time to examine the former secretary of state's positions on cybersecurity and online privacy. Here's where she stands.
The GOP platform - adopted at the convention that nominated Donald Trump for president - doesn't mention the term 'hack back' but states: "We ... make clear that users have a self-defense right to deal with hackers as they see fit." Some cybersecurity experts claim the platform encourages "cowboy" justice.
A recent interview about Hillary Clinton's email server controversy drew numerous comments, with respondents divided over whether users will devise ways to circumvent systems safeguards to do their jobs more effectively. Join the conversation.
As Europe counts down to implementing its General Data Protection Regulation, which will require EU-wide data breach notifications for the first time, similar efforts to enact a single federal law in the United States remain stalled.
America's cyber infrastructure is under constant attack, and damage to it could have significant consequences. But the presidential candidates haven't had much to say about the issue. At ISMG's Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit, a panel of experts will address how the next president should tackle cybersecurity.
The influence of President Obama's cybersecurity legacy on the next administration is among the topics to be discussed at ISMG's Fraud and Data Breach Summit in Washington May 17-18. Featured speakers include NIST's Ron Ross, DHS's Phyllis Schneck and Virginia Technology Secretary Karen Jackson.
Enacting legislation to compel tech companies to help law enforcement decrypt data on mobile devices would diminish America's standing as a moral leader in the world, a nation looked up to by billions of people, even with our many flaws.