This ESG Technical Review documents ESG's evaluation and analysis of how HCL AppScan can help developers continuously secure applications using policies defined by security specialists. It also evaluates how AppScan can easily be integrated into CI/CD pipelines and support other aspects of DevSecOps initiatives to...
The attack sounds ripped from an episode of TV show "24": Hackers have infiltrated a government network, and they're days away from unleashing ransomware. Unfortunately for Florence, a city in Alabama, no one saved the day, and officials are sending $300,000 in bitcoins to attackers for a decryption key.
Cognizant estimates that the April ransomware attack that affected its internal network will cost the IT services firm between $50 and $70 million, according to the company's latest financial report. The company has said that the Maze ransomware gang was behind the attack.
Bad news on the ransomware front: Victims that choose to pay attackers' ransom demands - in return for the promise of a decryption tool - last quarter paid an average of $84,116, according to Coveware. But gangs wielding Ryuk and Sodinokibi - aka REvil - often demanded much more.
Attackers are hitting unpatched Pulse Secure VPN servers with Sodinokibi - aka REvil - ransomware, British security researcher Kevin Beaumont warns. Pulse Secure says that although many organizations have installed the critical April 2019 patch, holdouts persist.
Sodinokibi/REvil appears to be making millions since it seized the ransomware-as-a-service mantle from GandCrab earlier this year. Security firm McAfee says up to 40 percent of every victim's ransom payment - average: $4,000 - gets remitted to the Sodinokibi actor, with "affiliates" keeping the rest.
A hacker group called Tortoiseshell has been hitting targets in the Middle East since at least July 2018, apparently targeting IT service providers to gain access to many potential targets at once. The campaign is fresh proof that criminals and nation-state attackers alike continue to favor supply chain attacks.
With technology-driven growth and innovation, protecting your environment becomes exponentially more challenging. A managed vulnerability assessment (MVA) partner adds tremendous value by helping you get in front of threats and closing the window of opportunity for attackers to exploit your security weaknesses. MVA...
With limited in-house resources, a growing cybersecurity skills gap, and the rapidly growing number and sophistication of threats, more IT teams are turning to Managed Detection and Response solutions to combat cyberthreats.
The Managed Detection and Response (MDR) Buyer's Guide helps IT leaders cut through the...
Popular business applications are increasingly delivered through the cloud using a software-as-a-service (SaaS) model, and cybersecurity applications are no exception. This is good news for small to midsize enterprises (SMEs) that don't have the budgets for in-house security technologies like a SIEM, and lack security...
The Gartner 2019 Market Guide for Managed Detection and Response provides a comprehensive overview of the evolving MDR landscape. According to Gartner, "By 2024, 25% of organizations will be using MDR services, up from less than 5% today. By 2024, 40% of midsize enterprises will use MDR as their only managed security...
Hiring and keeping good IT/security practitioners can be tough, so once you've got good talent you'll need to work to keep them.
Download this eBook and learn ways to keep your security analysts happy by:
Getting your security tools in order;
Building a feedback loop to stop false positives;
Setting a tone for...
Understanding the true costs of building and operating a security operations center has more to do with the capability you'd like to field than the people you need to hire to run it 24x7.
Download this eBook and learn:
The different levels of SOC capabilities;
How to determine which level is right for your...
CISOs shouldn't spend energy wrestling with products and massaging alerts. They should pick their tech and then spend their time making decisions and managing risks.
However, how can they be expected to do so when their MSSPs are operating in the black box?
Download this eBook and learn:
The NIST Cybersecurity Framework was never intended to be something you could "do." It's supposed to be something you can "use."
Download this guide and learn how you can:
Figure out the "as is" state for your organization;
Identify areas you are doing well and areas you need to focus your efforts;