When IT veteran Branden Spikes founded his own company devoted to isolating browsers from attacks, he thought building the technology would be the top challenge. The venture capital community proved him wrong.
The CEO of Bit9 speaks from experience: His firm was hacked, sensitive data stolen and customers put at risk. And what's happened since represents his mission to fend off attackers, even as they refine their hacks.
Financial crimes, fraud and cybersecurity. These topics are quickly converging upon security organizations, and leaders must be prepared. FICO's Stuart Wells discusses the tools and skills needed for convergence.
This year could mark a turning point for the sharing of threat intelligence, but only if the government is able to build a framework that instills private-sector trust, says threat researcher Lance James.
Were DDoS attacks against major American banks in 2012 waged in retribution for U.S. government actions? A recently leaked top-secret memo prepared in 2013 for Keith Alexander, who was then NSA director, seems to confirm that's the case.
NACHA is already laying the groundwork that will help make the Federal Reserve's faster payment plan a reality while ensuring security and reducing fraud, says Jan Estep, NACHA's president and CEO, in an exclusive interview.
Learning more about potential attackers and their preferred information targets is one of the best ways organizations can mitigate their cyber-attack risks, says Bank of the West's David Pollino, a featured speaker at ISMG's Fraud Summit LA.
Attacks are larger, adversaries more diverse, and damage is broader. These are characteristics of today's DDoS attacks, and organizations need a new approach to protection, says Verisign's Ramakant Pandrangi.
In an exclusive interview, Sergey Golonvanov, a threat researcher at Kaspersky Lab, offers insights about the Russian cybercrime ring that over the weekend made headlines for defrauding banks of up to $1 billion.
The volume of spam messaging is down, but the bogus messages that are getting through? They're more malicious than ever, says Cisco's Jason Brvenik. He shares insights from Cisco's 2015 Security Report.
Mega-breaches, including the recent hacking attack on Anthem Inc. always result in an uptick of interest in cyber-insurance, but determining how much coverage to buy is an ongoing challenge, says data privacy attorney Marc Voses.
A new federal cyberthreat intelligence center could help the government build more resilient networks and better identify cyber-attackers, leading to arrests and punishments, says Harry Raduege, a former top Defense Department IT leader.
The Anthem breach, which possibly started with a phishing campaign, is a prime example of how hackers are perfecting their schemes to target key employees who have access to valued information, says Dave Jevans of the Anti-Phishing Working Group.
As hack attacks, such as the breach of Anthem Inc., become more common, it's more critical than ever for organizations to carry out an "adaptive defense model" to protect sensitive information, says Dave Merkel, chief technology officer at FireEye.