Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: President Trump has not authorized the National Security Agency to go after Russian election hackers at the source. Also, 23,000 digital certificates get revoked after their private keys get leaked, and an analysis of deception technologies.
With the advent of technology in personal healthcare - internet connected glucose monitors, intravenous blood pressure monitoring, personal best friend emotional bots - a lot of highly sensitive data that's rampantly traversing the airwaves. The impact of this data getting in the wrong hands is just starting to be...
Digital certificate vendor Trustico is sparring with DigiCert, which recently took over Symantec's digital certificate business, over a serious security incident. The private keys for at least 23,000 Trustico digital certificates have been compromised, prompting a scramble to protect affected websites.
An analysis of a massive 8.8 GB trove of files containing usernames and plaintext passwords suggests hundreds of services may have experienced unreported or undiscovered data breaches. Data breach expert Troy Hunt says the trove of 80 million records appears to contain fresh data.
Certificate authorities continue to be tricked into issuing bogus TLS certificates. A study by Recorded Future found that at least three underground vendors can supply fraudulent TLS certificates, which pose serious risks to data security and privacy.
Transport Layer Security (TLS), if implemented correctly, can ensure that no third party will tamper with a sensitive email message. The Challenge? Mandatory TLS is cumbersome, costly, and time consuming. Opportunistic TLS cannot ensure the sensitive email is actually sent securely. Read more in our e-Book about the...
Today, email is a critical component of any business and must be protected with proper security. Microsoft has become the vendor of choice for email, but many customers find the security capabilities provided do not meet their full requirements. Zix provides a broad portfolio of email security solutions that can be...
Given the frequency of clicking the 'send' button, preventing email breaches can seem daunting, but organizations can ease the risk by leveraging certain security solutions.
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Protecting the most used communication tool;
The need for supplemental security features;
Organizations looking to ensure the success of their Office 365 migration are carefully planning every aspect of their projects to reduce risk. While this transition presents cost and time savings, you may soon come across a few limitations and email encryption is one of them. Integrating your Office 365 environment...
Not all email encryption solutions are created equal. Modern email encryption solutions balance security with ease-of-use eliminating barriers that would cause senders and recipients to jump through hoops.
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Consequences of difficult to use email encryption...
Email is the most used communication tool in the business and the vulnerabilities of email should not be overlooked. Implementing the right email encryption solution can be an easy way to secure sensitive corporate data, avoid breach costs and meet regulatory obligations.
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Google is prepping its Chrome browser to brand as "not secure" every site a user tries to visit that does not use HTTPS encryption by default. The move is meant to push more sites to use HTTPS to secure communications and help block eavesdropping and man-in-the-middle attacks.
An analysis of FBI Director Christopher Wray's comments about how encryption poses complications for law enforcement officials leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also featured: The former CISO of the state of Michigan sizes up cybersecurity forecasts.
Following the alert over Meltdown and Spectre vulnerabilities, the U.K. Information Commissioner's Office is warning that failures to patch today could be punished with fines under GDPR once enforcement of the data protection law begins later this year.
FBI Director Christopher Wray says the agency was unable to access nearly 7,800 devices in fiscal 2017 because of encryption, which he alleges will pose ever-increasing complications for law enforcement. The FBI doesn't want a backdoor, he says, but rather a "responsible" solution to allow lawful access.