At a time when so many new devices are connected to enterprise networks, security leaders struggle just to inventory the devices - never mind secure them. Nathan Burke, CMO of Axonius, a new device management vendor, discusses the niche Axonius fills.
Monica Jain has a lot of experience in security operations centers, and she knows much of the tribal knowledge there is not automated or shared. That's why she co-founded LogicHub, a new intelligence automation platform.
Mark Jaffe is less concerned about how adversaries breach networks, but more concerned about how to secure their actual target - critical data. His startup company, Allure Security, intends to help secure that data.
Two recent security incidents involving ransomware attacks on vendors serve as the latest reminders of the risks business associates pose to healthcare organizations. What steps should entities take to mitigate those risks?
Email is still the most common attack vector as a preferred method utilized by attackers because of the overwhelming effectiveness. Phishing attacks have only been increasing and evolving to bypass modern security appliances, endpoint protection, and user awareness training.
The Department of Health and Human Services is warning the healthcare sector about ongoing attacks involving SamSam ransomware that have impacted at least eight U.S. organizations so far this year. What mitigation steps are recommended?
Art Coviello, ex-CEO of RSA, is concerned about fraud trends and social media vulnerabilities. But he also is bullish on the opportunity for artificial intelligence and DevOps security to stop attacks before they cause harm.
The European Union's General Data Protection Regulation will be enforced beginning May 25. Personal data must be protected or severe penalties may be imposed. Companies not located in the EU still need to prepare to comply with GDPR if they routinely execute transactions with EU citizens.
Five days after a ransomware outbreak crypto-locked city systems, Atlanta has advised its 8,000 employees that they can once again boot their PCs and printers. But information security experts warn that the city's infrastructure still appears to have easily exploitable misconfigurations.
Ransomware isn't an easy area to study. But a team of researchers has calculated the minimum paid by all ransomware victims over a two-year period, and found that nearly 75 percent of the bitcoins attackers received got funneled onto Russia's now-shuttered BTC-e cryptocurrency exchange.
Ransomware has struck the city of Atlanta and frozen internal and customer-facing applications, hampering residents from paying bills or accessing court information. But the city says it has working backups and expects to pay employees on time.