Two years after the leaks that showed the U.S. National Security Agency spied on America's European allies, the U.S. and Europe still need to rebuild trust so they can collaborate on defending against cyber-attacks, says Carsten Casper of Gartner.
Many questions remain unanswered about the data breach at the U.S. Office of Personnel Management that may have exposed personal information for 4 million current and former government workers. Here's a closer look at seven of them.
"Show me your dashboard." That's a request security expert Gavin Millard regularly makes to CISOs to demonstrate how today's too-complex dashboards highlight the challenge of gathering and distilling essential security metrics.
The Gartner Security and Risk Management Summit tackles digital business, a concept that blurs the physical and digital worlds, and requires organizations to reconsider how they approach IT security and risk management.
Rather than taking specific steps to thwart potential cyber-attacks from nation-states, organizations should focus instead on implementing a comprehensive strategy to protect their sensitive data from all threats, says Lance James of Deloitte &Touche.
While cyberthreat information sharing within the banking sector has improved, the retail sector has failed to keep up. But ISACA's Robert Stroud said pending federal legislation could help change that.
Mark Weatherford, a former DHS cybersecurity leader, says the Office of Personnel Management neglected to take basic steps that could have helped prevent a breach that may have exposed the PII of 4 million current and former government workers.
This year's Infosecurity Europe conference in London - celebrating its 20th anniversary - decamped from Earl's Court to the glass-topped, 19th-century Olympia Conference Center, and featured more than 300 exhibitors and 200 speakers.
The Office of Personnel Management is notifying 4 million current and former federal government employees that their personally identifiable information may have been exposed by a breach of its IT systems that the government discovered in April.
A cyber-insurer that paid more than $4 million to settle a class action suit filed against its client, Cottage Health, in the wake of a 2013 data breach is now trying to claw back the payments. What lessons can others learn from the dispute?