Let’s face it, when it comes to building a solid cybersecurity program, defense alone isn’t enough. Eventually, despite the best of skills and intentions, an attacker will find their way in. While few would argue that statement isn’t accurate, surprisingly few organizations have put in place to adequate response for when the inevitable does happen.
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What worries business executives the most these days? Lots of things, but cyber security breaches are certainly among the key concerns.
If you asked any CIO to identify the one risk influencing all security incidents, the response would be simple: human error.
The inability to identify critical assets or data and to properly react to security breaches is a major deficit of all companies, from small to large. Attackers targeting non-critical systems could gain access to confidential business information that should otherwise be stored on a segregated network or infrastructure. The disclosure of classified information could have devastating consequences for a company’s financial health.
The Central and Eastern European region has become a major IT hub, spurring the international expansion of successful technology start-ups, particularly from Romania. Internationally acknowledged talent in software development has created a highly lucrative opportunity in Romania for technology investment, says Bitdefender’s founder, Florin Talpeș.
We’ve touched on the issue of online privacy in previous posts, but recent data breaches once again hammer home the fact that virtually no information online is safe from exposure. The key lesson for security executives? If your company experiences a hack that exposes sensitive data, it could lose the trust of valued customers and business partners.
The healthcare industry has been reportedly under constant cyberattack, with 67 percent of healthcare executives deeming system-infecting malware as their top security concern, according to KPMG. Another 32 percent say they worry about medical device security.
Small businesses’ concerns about cyber threats have shot up and the perceived risk will only grow as attacks involving all range of companies increase.
When working with organizations, the cost of replacing an incumbent endpoint antimalware solution can be a major roadblock. While operations and security teams may want to deploy a better solution, they need to address internal costs. The following are aspects teams need to consider.
Just when many corporate security and IT executives thought they were getting something of a handle on the ever-expanding technology infrastructure, along comes an emerging trend that could make their tasks more complex: wearables in the workplace.