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.
A federal grand jury indictment of Seattle software engineer Paige A. Thompson charges her with stealing 100 million records from Capital One, stealing data from at least 29 other organizations, as well as using hacked cloud computing servers to mine for cryptocurrency.
Security firm Imperva is notifying some of its Cloud Web Application Firewall customers about a "security incident" that exposed certain data, CEO Chris Hylen reports in a blog post. What risks does the exposure create?
Network detection and response, endpoint detection and response, and SIEM are the "visibility triad" of critical data sources for effective threat hunting and incident response, says Matt Cauthorn of Extrahop, who explains why.
F. Ward Holloway of Forescout Technologies sorts through what he sees as common misconceptions about the "zero trust" approach to security, including the assumption that it can prove to be too costly and complex to implement.
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.
Organizations need to create a "defensible" cybersecurity program that has a mandate and executive endorsement, says Gartner's Tom Scholtz. I. Here are some points to keep in mind when drafting a program.
Web hosting company Hostinger has reset all customer passwords after one of its databases was breached, affecting 14 million accounts. The intruder gained access to an authorization token that allowed access to a customer database, the company says.
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.
With cybersecurity teams increasingly overworked and understaffed, organizations must prioritize more intelligent approaches to automating mundane tasks and freeing experts to focus on high-impact tasks, says Franklyn Jones of Cequence Security.
In 2018, the Cybereason Research team identified a series of attacks targeting telecommunications companies. These attacks shared the same TTPs and consisted of a webshell execution followed by the deployment of Poison Ivy, a well-known RAT attributed to Chinese APT groups.
Where have all the hacktivists gone? While the likes of Anonymous, AntiSec and LulzSec became household names in the early 2010s, in the past three years the number of website hacks, defacements and information leaks tied to bona fide hacktivists has plummeted.