As we established in the previous post, when it comes to threat intelligence, most enterprises are neither where they want or need to be. They’re not getting value out of their efforts and they often are not focused on what they need to attain actionable threat intelligence.
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Many cybersecurity leaders today express greater levels of confidence than ever before in their cloud security posture. Cloud security tools have greatly matured over the last few years and that, combined with the inevitability of cloud dominance in modern IT, has helped them reach a wary acceptance of the new normal. Nevertheless, recent research indicates that security pros are still dealing with some significant cloud risk factors that justifiably give them heart palpitations now and again.
Cyber security executives and teams—and for that matter organizations as a whole—could certainly use some good news when it comes to risk assessment, and perhaps a recent report provides just that.
Cyber insurance is clearly a good idea, considering the rapid growth of technology and daily malware releases. June isn’t even over and already 6.46 million new pieces of malware appeared this month, as per AV-Test. But simply because a company chooses to protect its assets in case of a breach, it doesn’t mean it will never fall victim to an attack. In today’s threat landscape, cyberattacks are inevitable. It’s no longer a matter of “if,” but of “when” the next attack will strike to encrypt valuable data or shut down a critical infrastructure.
With 180 million active users it's no wonder that Microsoft Office 365 has caught the attention of online criminals.
- The web is a dangerous place, but denying end-users access isn’t realistic
- Isolate browsers from end-user systems via application virtualization
- Secure virtualized browsers to protect against attacks in high-risk scenarios
The Web is a Dangerous Place Which Users Need
Organizations are ever more enthusiastic about IoT opportunities and what they could achieve through automation. But this exuberance is tempered by concerns such as how to reach company goals and which solutions would take them there, according to research by Informa Engage for Longview IoT, a Carnegie Technologies company.
Data breaches, a rare occurrence not too long ago, have become the norm, forcing enterprises worldwide to adopt a paranoid posture with regards to the likelihood of disruption and loss of business.
Faced with a growing army of cyber criminals constantly after their data, businesses are investing heavily in new technology and professionals to close the cybersecurity gap. While this sounds promising, most organizations are making very slow progress towards cyber resilience.
With all the recent emphasis on cyber security and the seemingly endless reports about how the focus on prioritizing data protection has risen to the board and C-suite levels, many organizations apparently are still struggling to defend themselves properly against the growing array of attacks.
- There is no security silver bullet
- Review of the complete attack timeline of Cobalt Strike
- Layered defenses need to work together
Cybercriminals exposed 2.8 billion consumer data records in 2018, costing U.S. organizations over $654 billion. Healthcare, financial services and government were the sectors hardest hit by cyberattacks, new research shows.
Enterprise privately-owned data centers form the core of IT infrastructure, but they are getting overcrowded and could soon be looking at major efficiency issues.
Too many CISOs are under constant pressure to defend their organization from cyber threats. They are feeling unsupported, and it’s taking a toll on their mental health, according to a new study.
The concept of the city of the future is both inspiring and frightening.