Right now in Britain three things remain certain: Death, taxes and having to comply with the EU's General Data Protection Regulation. But legislators have promised U.K. organizations will have a say in how some GDPR provisions get enacted.
Gov. Susana Martinez has signed legislation making New Mexico the 48th state to enact a data breach notification law. Alabama and South Dakota remain the only states without a data breach notification statute.
Intercontinental Hotels Group says that in addition to 12 hotels that it directly manages suffering a point-of-sale malware outbreak that began in 2016, 1,200 IHG-branded franchise hotel locations in the United States were also affected.
Biometric adoption and demand by consumers is increasing rapidly. Next-gen solutions now exist for organizations to bring secure, frictionless authentication to their consumers using biometric solutions. Michael Lynch of InAuth shares insights.
To shift from reactive to active defense mode, organizations need to get better at both threat-hunting and incident response. Tim Bandos of Digital Guardian discusses the tools and skills that are needed.
Ransomware is the largest underground cybercriminal business. And like any business, entrepreneurs continue to find new ways to innovate. A Russian hacker has cobbled together a low-end ransomware kit costing just $175, aimed at anyone who seeks a file-encrypting payday.
New York has become the first US state to issue its own set of cybersecurity rules for financial institutions. What is the potential impact on other states, other industry sectors? Paul Bowen of Arbor Networks shares insight.
John Kelly, in his first speech as the U.S. homeland security secretary, says the American government can't combat the cyberthreat without the active collaboration of the private sector. "The government, God knows, can't do it by itself," Kelly says.
Businesses that fail to block former employees' server access or spot any other unauthorized access are asking for trouble. While the vast majority of ex-employees will behave scrupulously, why leave such matters to chance?
Bryce Austin, a former technology lead at Target during the retailer's massive November 2013 breach, says the role of the CISO needs to evolve, ensuring that cybersecurity is balanced with the overall needs of the company. He claims tying the CISO's performance to the company's revenue is the best way to do that.
New documents dumped online by the Shadow Brokers group have revealed apparent NSA programs designed to target SWIFT service bureaus in the Middle East as well as a slew of exploits designed to infect Windows systems, patched last month by Microsoft.
Good news for Microsoft Windows users: The Equation Group exploit tools dumped this month by Shadow Brokers don't work against currently supported versions of Windows, largely thanks to patches Microsoft released in March. But who tipped off Microsoft?
Too many businesses assume that the internet will be around forever, but that's faulty thinking and an impractical business practice, says Information Security Forum's Steve Durbin, a featured speaker at Information Security Media Group's Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit in Atlanta this month.
Park a police car beside a road, and traffic slows down. David Pollino of Bank of the West takes a similar approach to mitigating the insider threat at the institution. What is the bank's 'noisy' program, and how does it discourage rogue behavior? Pollino explains.
Over the past year, fines levied by various regulatory agencies against breached entities have helped to shape and clarify what cybersecurity attorney Joseph Burton calls the cybersecurity standard of care - a standard for reasonable security that courts will turn to when determining liability and fault in the wake of...