The massive 'Panama Papers' leak demonstrates how law firms are at risk from internal and external attackers seeking to access confidential information. Experts offer insights on how these firms, and others, can better defend their clients' secrets.
What steps can organizations take to help ensure they're not the next victim of a ransomware attack? Technology expert Craig Musgrave of The Doctors Company, which offers cyber insurance, identifies the top priorities.
The massive "Panama Papers" data leak apparently was enabled by a law firm failing to have the right information security defenses in place. The breach calls attention to the need for all organizations to encrypt sensitive data, use access controls as well as monitor access patterns for signs of data exfiltration.
Today's distributed enterprise faces two key challenges: Provide top-notch cybersecurity and ensure a seamless user experience. Paul Martini, CEO and co-founder of iboss Cybersecurity, discusses a new strategy designed to meet both goals.
Revelation of 321 attempts to place ransomware on federal government computers in the second half of last year raises a number of questions about the effectiveness of the Einstein intrusion detection and prevention system as well as how the government responds to such attacks.
If you cast the Panama Papers leak in terms of class warfare, this isn't the first time that a faceless few have acted for what they perceive to be the good of the proletariat, in a bout of hacker - or insider - vigilantism.
Federal regulators have issued new guidance urging healthcare organizations and business associates to bolster their cyberattack defenses. The advice comes after a string of recent high-profile attacks on hospitals.
At a time when workers use more apps than ever to do their jobs - and from more locations and devices than ever - traditional IAM is simply not sufficient, says David Meyer of OneLogin. Cloud-Based IAM is what organizations truly need.
The vast majority of cloud services today store - and manage - all related cryptographic keys for customers. But in the post-Snowden era, organizations that use cloud services must better control and lock down those environments, says WinMagic's Mark Hickman in this video interview.
Ransomware is such a serious cybersecurity concern that the FBI has issued new guidance and yet another alert about the threat. Nevertheless, experts say too many organizations are still unaware of the risk, muchless how to mitigate it.
Although organizations in a number of business sectors, including healthcare, have been targeted by ransomware attacks in recent months, a new report reveals that government agencies also were targeted hundreds of times during the second half of last year, but no ransoms were paid.
Many organizations both misunderstand and underestimate the power and scale of today's DDoS attacks, says Darren Anstee of Arbor Networks. And these lapses may be negatively impacting enterprises' DDoS defense.
Tools and techniques need to be identified to aid law enforcement in gathering evidence from devices, such as smartphones, while safeguarding the security and privacy of individuals. Can stakeholders find that middle ground?
Cyber attackers are not just more sophisticated and more persistent than ever before. They also are greedier, says IBM Security's Limor Kessem, who shares insight on the latest fraud threats to UK banking institutions.