A report outlining new ways to recruit and retain cybersecurity professionals in the U.S. federal government leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, the sector considered the most cybersecurity challenged, and the growing interest in virtual private networks.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report leads off with an interview with the co-editor of a new book, Inside Threat, who uses examples from the physical world that can be applied to the virtual world. Also, organizations fall short on offering identity protection services.
Collaboration between medical device manufacturers and ethical hackers who discover vulnerabilities is getting better, but there's still plenty of room for improvement, says Bill Aerts, the former global privacy and security officer of Medtronic.
The security landscape has shifted significantly for financial services organizations. And now they must use digital transformation as the impetus to evolve their cybersecurity strategies, says Bruce Roton of Level 3.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: A breakdown of testimony presented at a Senate Select Committee on Intelligence hearing on Russia's attempt to influence the U.S. presidential election. Also, remembering Trend Micro Chief Technology Officer Raimund Genes.
What's in store for health data privacy and security initiatives in the Trump administration, now that a new leader for the HHS Office for Civil Rights, which enforces HIPAA, has been selected? Healthcare attorney Kirk Nahra, a regulatory expert, offers an assessment.
As the threat landscape evolves, with risks exposed by newer technologies and commoditization of attack infrastructure, the motives of targeted attackers may also be evolving as they try new ways to influence change in an increasingly digital world.
The former Smart Card Alliance industry group has expanded its mission to include IoT, mobility and other emerging technologies. And it has a new name, too: Secure Technology Alliance. Executive Director Randy Vanderhoof explains the move.
An analysis of British Home Secretary Amber Rudd's call for law enforcement to gain access to encrypted communications services, such as WhatsApp, leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, a preview of ISMG's Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit in San Francisco.
A look at experts promoting blockchain as a secure way to share cyberthreat information leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, how sound waves pose a threat to IoT devices, smartphones and medical devices.
With the rapid changes in the threat landscape and the risks introduced by DevOps, the cloud and other new elements, organizations need to have a continuous vulnerability assessment program as a security baseline, says Richard Bussiere of Tenable Network Security.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: FBI Director James Comey's revelation of a counterintelligence investigation of possible ties between Donald Trump's presidential campaign and Russia's actions to influence the U.S. presidential election.
Some medical devices, smartphones and internet of things gadgets contain certain types of sensors that are vulnerable to potential hacking using sound waves, says cybersecurity researcher Kevin Fu, who calls on manufacturers to address the risks.