License plate and traveler photos collected at the U.S. border have been compromised after a federal government subcontractor was hacked. While Customs and Border Protection officials claim the image data hasn't been seen online, security experts say it's already available for download via a darknet site.
What are the key privacy and security requirements proposed in the latest draft of the Trusted Exchange Framework and Common Agreement issued by federal regulators to promote nationwide secure health data exchange? Elise Sweeney Anthony of the Office of the National Coordinator for Health IT explains.
The NIST Cybersecurity Framework was never intended to be something you could "do." It's supposed to be something you can "use."
Download this guide and learn how you can:
Figure out the "as is" state for your organization;
Identify areas you are doing well and areas you need to focus your efforts;
With privacy laws becoming global and mainstream, the concept of "adequate security" is becoming a legal mandate across many verticals. The overlap between privacy and security calls for new ways for these two teams to collaborate, communicate more effectively, and use common tools.
Use this guide to learn the...
The U.S. government shutdown is impacting agencies integral to the nation's cybersecurity readiness, and experts fear its long-term impact on the country's cyberattack response capabilities, as well as the risk that it will drive away desperately needed new cybersecurity talent from entering public service.
In an increasingly complex world of interconnected information systems and devices, more must be done to protect critical infrastructure, says Ron Ross of the National Institute of Standards and Technology.
The Financial Services Sector Coordinating Council recently unveiled the Cybersecurity Profile - a framework that integrates widely used standards and supervisory expectations to help financial institutions develop cyber risk management programs. Josh Magri of the Bank Policy Institute outlines key elements.
Financial institutions of all sizes can use a new Cybersecurity Profile tool to help them comply with a variety of regulations and implement the NIST Cybersecurity Framework, says Denyette DePierro of the American Bankers Association.
The latest version of the NIST Cybersecurity Framework - Version 1.1 - includes more information on supply chain risk management, authentication, authorization, identity proofing and self-assessing cybersecurity risk management, says Matthew Barrett of the National Institute of Standards and Technology.
A database security blunder revealed on Friday serves as a reminder that the days of SMS-based authentication should be over. The exposed database, which wasn't protected by a password, contained 26 million text messages, many of which were two-step verification codes and account-reset links.
As cyber threats grow and regulatory regimes strengthen, global enterprises increasingly are in search of a common cybersecurity framework to improve their abilities to be both secure and compliant. At the heart of this discussion is the NIST Cybersecurity Framework, which has emerged as a de facto global standard....
In October of 2018, the banking industry unveiled its new Cybersecurity Profile to help financial institutions develop and maintain cyber risk management programs. This groundbreaking document - the culmination of two years' work - marries the NIST Cybersecurity Framework with the finance sector's highly complex...
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report features Kevin McDonald of the Mayo Clinic discussing how to secure connected medical devices. Plus, updates on the indictments of Chinese agents for hacking and the unveiling of the Financial Services Sector Cybersecurity Profile.
Banks have a new tool available for developing cyber risk management programs. In an interview, architects of the Financial Services Sector Cybersecurity Profile, Denyette DePierro and Josh Magri, describe how to use it. They'll offer more details at ISMG's Legal & Compliance Summit in New York on Nov. 15.
Health insurer Anthem had earned HITRUST Common Security Framework certification before its mega-breach. Now that the insurer has agreed to a $16 million HIPAA settlement with federal regulators, who spelled out the company's security shortcomings, it's worth scrutinizing the value of adopting a framework.