The COVID-19 pandemic has dramatically changed how we live and work - for now. But will some of these changes last beyond the crisis? If so, what impact can we expect on cybersecurity and privacy? Thought leaders Edna Conway of Microsoft, Michelle Dennedy of DrumWave and Wendy Nather of Cisco share their views.
Patch or perish alert: Less than 20 percent of vulnerable Microsoft Exchange servers have received a fix for a serious flaw that Microsoft first disclosed nearly two months ago, security firm Rapid7 warns. It also found a "concerning number" of Exchange 2007 servers, which Microsoft stopped supporting in 2017.
Australia is investigating how it can leverage data to slow the spread of COVID-19. This raises myriad privacy and security questions, including whether the public would embrace such a system and how long it should be in place.
With the COVID-19 pandemic forcing federal government employees and contractors to work from home, NASA is seeing an increase in hacker attacks targeting its newly mobile workforce, the space agency's CIO reports.
Zero-day exploits are increasingly a commodity that advanced persistent threat groups can purchase and use to wage attacks, according to a report from security firm FireEye. The report says the number of attacks leveraging such exploits grew last year.
With a global remote workforce, the concept of secure identity has never been more critical. What is the present and future of identity? In a preview of an upcoming virtual roundtable discussion, SecureAuth's Bil Harmer shares his vision.
As the COVID-19 outbreak has intensified, so too has cybercrime, including ransomware, Interpol, the international crime-fighting agency, warns. Despite some gangs claiming to no longer be targeting healthcare organizations, experts have seen "no abatement, empathy or free decryptor" from any of them.
Researchers at Boston University have written a research paper that proposes creating a smartphone app that uses short-range transmission technologies that can inform users if they have been in close proximity to a person infected with COVID-19 - while maintaining privacy.
Enterprises globally recognize the challenge of third-party cyber risk, but they still struggle with the risk management. Dave Stapleton of CyberGRX discusses the elements of a mature program, including the role of risk ratings.
As healthcare organizations across the U.S. respond to the COVID-19 crisis, the list of security and privacy challenges CISOs face continues to grow. Mitch Parker, CISO of Indiana University Health, provides an update on the changing risk management landscape.
At a time when cybersecurity leaders are managing
business resiliency with the world's largest remote
workforce, how can enterprises remain both dynamic
and grounded in fundamental security controls?
Christopher Kloes, vice president of security at Unisys,
discusses this challenge.
Download this eBook to learn...
Zoom, responding to research that highlighted encryption and infrastructure shortcomings in its audio and video conferencing software, has promised to further revamp its security controls. With COVID-19 driving a surge in working from home, researchers have been closely reviewing the security of such software.
A security researcher found 10 flaws within HP's Software Assistant Tool, which is installed across HP's desktop and laptop computers. Bill Demirkapi, who found the flaws, says the software is risky because only seven of the flaws have been patched by HP.
As global enterprises get their arms around supporting and securing a near-total remote workforce, their digital adversaries are adapting - and so is the role of deception technology. Carolyn Crandall of Attivo Networks discusses how deception can help mitigate new risks.