Michael Jones of Domain Tools says that studying domain ownership information gives organizations "contextual data around domains that may be attacking them," thus allowing them to better block attacks, avoid malicious sites and combat phishing campaigns.
A health system's decision to reportedly suspend about a dozen employees for apparently snooping at health records related to the tragic death of a co-worker spotlights the many challenges involved with preventing and detecting insider breaches.
Electric car manufacturer Tesla has sued a former employee for sabotage, alleging that he "unlawfully hacked the company's confidential and trade secret information" and gave it to third parties while leaving a trail designed to implicate other employees. The ex-employee, however, claims he's a whistleblower.
Recent failures of IT systems at some major airports and banks are a reminder that as an organization launches a digital transformation project, or seeks to move more of its processes to the cloud, those efforts won't necessarily proceed smoothly or securely, says Skybox Security's Justin Coker.
Explosive growth in network scale and complexity demands a next generation Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) management platform. Ted Shorter of CSS says security leaders must prepare now to take full advantage of next-gen PKI solutions.
The latest challenge to face CISOs: Finding the best way to keep their organization secure while at the same time navigating political edicts that may lack any technical detail or present solid facts or alternatives to suspect technology, says Jaya Baloo, CISO of KPN Telecom.
Driven by the EU's General Data Protection Regulation and other regulations, as well as the move to the cloud, more organizations are turning to data classification to help them silo and protect their most sensitive information, says Tony Pepper, CEO of Egress.
About three dozen major health data breaches have been added to the federal tally in recent weeks, including a mix of hacking and unauthorized access/disclosure incidents. Here's an analysis of the latest statistics and the reasons behind the trends.
The U.S. Department of Justice has charged a former CIA officer, 29-year-old Joshua A. Schulte, with providing 8,000 documents that describe the agency's offensive malware tools and practices to WikiLeaks, which published them in 2017 as the "Vault 7" archive.
As organizations detect more breaches, incident responders are increasingly overloaded, says Darktrace's Dave Palmer, who recommends organizations adopt strategies for "surgically interrupting the bad" while maintaining normal business processes and productivity.
Cybersecurity insurers, faced with growing demand, are looking for new ways to better measure their risks, says Aleksandr Yampolskiy, CEO of SecurityScorecard. So some are moving toward more carefully scrutinizing the cybersecurity postures of their potential clients.
Addressing an important privacy issue, federal regulators have issued guidance to clarify details about how patients should authorize the use or disclosure of their protected health information for future research - and their right to revoke that authorization.
Nearly three weeks after human resources software vendor PageUp discovered malware on its system, the tally of what data was exposed remains unclear, although successful job applicants appear to have been hardest hit.
A House committee that asked the healthcare sector for feedback on how to improve the cybersecurity of legacy medical devices has received some very strong opinions on the subject. Find out what commenters had to say.
Phishing remains the top attack vector, and an organization's people of course remain the top target. But how can these same people be leveraged as a key component in your anti-phishing defense? Kurt Wescoe of Wombat shares insight.