Adequately tracking the nonstop arrival and departure of officials in the Trump White House might require real-time, multidimensional flowcharts. But one thing is clear: The White House is facing a looming cybersecurity knowledge and expertise deficit, and that deficit may soon get worse.
Security alert: Microsoft has issued updates to fix 67 unique flaws in its products. One vulnerability in Windows VBScript engine is already being actively exploited in the wild via malicious Word documents and could also be employed for attacks via websites and malvertising, Microsoft warns.
Spectre and Meltdown: It's déjà vu all over again as Intel is reportedly prepping a coordinated vulnerability disclosure announcement for eight new speculative execution flaws. One of the new flaws is apparently worse than any of the three Spectre/Meltdown variants that came to light in January.
New York State Attorney General Eric Schneiderman, who resigned on Monday in the midst of a personal scandal, was known for being one of the nation's toughest state enforcers in cases involving breaches, privacy and fraud. So what happens next?
Equifax says it continues to field queries from U.S. lawmakers about the full extent of its massive 2017 data breach, which occurred after an attacker exploited its unpatched Apache Struts web application. Research finds that many more organizations are using unpatched Struts applications.
You're the new kid on the cybersecurity block. You believe you have a unique solution to address an unresolved challenge in the security stack, and beta customers are bullish on your company's potential. We asked: "So what?" What makes these companies different? See startups deliver their quick pitch.
Cybersecurity and fraud prevention functions need to start working more closely together to share and leverage cross-functional knowledge that can help improve security, says Michael Thelander of iovation.
Security still remains an afterthought when many organizations are adding new technologies to provide a differentiated customer experience, says Anna Convery of Radware, who recommends a change in approach.
Twitter has apologized after it discovered that it had been inadvertently storing users' passwords in plaintext in an internal log, potentially putting them at risk. Twitter has blamed a bug for the fault and recommends all users change their passwords immediately.