"Fake news" isn't just a political concept. It's also a component of the marketing hype about Europe's General Data Protection Regulation, says Jonathan Armstrong of the law firm Cordery. How can security leaders cut through the hype and focus on what's truly important to their business?
Artificial intelligence and machine learning are the current darlings of security solutions marketers. But Giovanni Vigna of Lastline wants security leaders to know what machine learning in particular can - and cannot - do to improve cybersecurity defenses.
Not so long ago, the information network was a tangible entity to manage and secure. Today, in the age of the cloud and connected devices, network security is a whole new creature. Michael DeCesare, CEO of Forescout, discusses how to respond to this evolution.
As the WannaCry outbreak demonstrated, many organizations run outdated operating systems. Too often when systems - and especially embedded devices - still function, there isn't a convincing business case for upgrading. ESET's Mark James asks: Whose fault is that?
As nation-state directed cybercrime increases, the FBI is bringing counter-intelligence expertise to bear in its investigations. Todd Carroll of the FBI's Chicago field office talks about attack trends and the new skills and collaboration needed to stop attackers.
When malware comes gunning for your national health service, you're going to take it personally. And that's just one reason why the WannaCry outbreak in particular boosted cybersecurity awareness in the U.K. and around the world, says Barracuda's Hatem Naguib.
In the wake of the surge in business email compromise incidents, many organizations have implemented new anti-phishing controls. But the attackers are countering the counter-measures, says Agari's Wes Dobry. What is the best response?
The Cyber Threat Alliance is developing playbooks that will show organizations how to stop hackers from causing havoc. Alliance President Michael Daniel explains how the playbook could help to disrupt a cyber attacker's business model and processes.
How can a supercomputer help enterprise security teams respond to today's evolving threat landscape? Martin Borrett of IBM and Ronan Murphy of Smarttech discuss the promise and impact of Watson for Cyber Security.
When asked, "What's your container strategy?" the majority of CISOs will respond by asking: "What's a container?" So says Tenable's Gavin Millard, who sees ongoing confusion about how containers can help organizations not only move to the cloud but stay secure, provided they're correctly managed.
Rapid patching and adoption of updated software has long been a "must do" security imperative. But as WannaCry demonstrated, many organizations have yet to master the patch-management challenge, says Jack Huffard, president and COO of Tenable.
What factors are security leaders weighing today when making decisions about investments to protect their organizations tomorrow? Neustar's Joseph Loveless comments on results of ISMG's new Strategic Cybersecurity Investments Study.
A former Qualys customer for more than a decade, Mark Butler is now the company's CISO. And one of his jobs is to help spread the word to other security leaders about the vendor's vulnerability management solutions.
Defense starts with awareness. And Dr. Paul Vixie of Farsight Security says awareness begins with tactical observations that can be gleaned from scanning Internet traffic. Vixie details how real-time contextual data can bolster security.
As threat actors refine their attacks and their automation, potential victims need to find new ways to scale up their cybersecurity to defend against these threats. Imperva CTO Amichai Shulman discusses how.