Cybercriminals are "upping their game" by stealing and then auctioning off on the dark web administrative access credentials to healthcare organizations' clinician and patient portals, says Etay Maor of IntSights.
Paige A. Thompson, who prosecutors allege hacked into Capital One's network to access millions of credit card applications, has pleaded not guilty to federal computer crime charges. Her tentative trial date is Nov. 4.
With widespread use of Active Directory across industries and organizations of all sizes, it is frequently a target for bad actors who can use a cracking dictionary or exposed credentials to gain unauthorized access to an employee's account.
Applying a "zero trust" model is fast becoming essential for organizations as the mobile workforce uses a variety of devices to access applications and services running in-house and with external providers, says Duo Security's Jaret Osborne.
When crafting an identity and access management strategy, organizations need to balance the need for improved security with giving employees the freedom they need to do their jobs, says John Bennett of LastPass by LogMeIn.
More organizations are applying a highly automated "zero trust" model to ensure that they only give the right amount of privilege to the right user for the right amount of time, says Markku Rossi, CTO of SSH Communications Security.
The decline of the network perimeter as the cornerstone of enterprise cybersecurity means that CIOs and CISOs are increasingly focusing on identity to ensure that only the right people connect to systems, says Okta's Clare Cunniffe.
Government agencies and private sector organizations around the world are experimenting with the use of blockchain to help manage digital identity. Here are three examples of pioneering efforts in the U.S., Canada and India.
What are some of the moves that organizations can make to improve their identity and access management? Veda Sankepally, an IT security manager at managed care company Molina Healthcare, describes critical steps in this case study interview.
Security firm UpGuard found that a misconfigured Amazon S3 bucket belonging to the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee left the email addresses of more than 6 million U.S. citizens exposed to the internet. The bucket has since been secured.
Monzo, a U.K. mobile-only bank that plans to expand into the U.S., alerted about 480,000 customers to change their PINs this week after the company's security team found that a software bug meant some numbers were stored unencrypted in plaintext.
Mergers and acquisitions, along with cloud adoption, are rapidly changing the pharmaceutical industry. Sandy Dalal of Allergan talks about how Okta identity and access management brings security stability and supports a zero trust framework.