Art Coviello, ex-CEO of RSA, is concerned about fraud trends and social media vulnerabilities. But he also is bullish on the opportunity for artificial intelligence and DevOps security to stop attacks before they cause harm.
A handful of popular music videos published on YouTube were defaced on Tuesday, with two hackers claiming credit. But Google, which owns YouTube, says that tampering didn't occur directly on its platform.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg informally met with U.S. lawmakers on Monday ahead of two congressional hearings, where he is expected to face a bruising examination. One senator was blunt with Zuckerberg, contending that on data privacy "Facebook failed us."
With Alabama and South Dakota recently becoming the last two states to adopt breach notification laws, notification processes become more complicated, says privacy attorney Adam Greene, who offers an in-depth analysis.
A spate of payment card breaches at some of the most recognized U.S. brands has been blamed on the hacking of India-based chat network provider 7.ai that led to the infiltration of online chat portals for Delta, Sears, Best Buy, Kmart and perhaps others.
FireEye has noticed an emerging trend: Breach investigations are increasingly prompting audits intended to ensure publicly traded companies are compliant with Sarbanes-Oxley. IT has changed dramatically since SOX became effective 16 years ago. Here's what to keep in mind.
The high-profile breaches of Fortune 100 companies are the ones that get the headlines, but small and midsized businesses should not breathe any sighs of relief. They are very much still targets, says Austin Murphy of CrowdStrike. He offers cybersecurity advice to SMBs.
Facebook says up to 87 million people may have had their personal details transferred to voter-profiling firm Cambridge Analytica. The figure includes 17 million people in nine countries outside the U.S., potentially intensifying regulator scrutiny of the social networking site.
The New Jersey state attorney general has smacked a medical practice with a $418,000 penalty for a 2016 HIPAA breach involving a vendor's misconfigured server. The case is the latest example of the risks posed by vendors.
Panera Bread appears to have failed to fix a customer data leak for more than eight months after getting a heads-up from an independent security researcher. Here's what others should learn from the bakery café chain's mistakes.
Panera Bread is warning that information on 10,000 customers has been inadvertently exposed. The data leak, however, persisted despite the company being alerted to the problem eight months ago, and there are signs that the victim tally may be much higher.