The coronavirus pandemic has presented a “once-in-a-lifetime opportunity for hackers and online scammers,” according to a new report from the Information Systems Security Association (ISSA), a community of international cyber security professionals, and independent industry analyst firm Enterprise Strategy Group (ESG).
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Cyber security and data loss prevention dominate the daily concerns of local and county government technology leaders, according to a survey report by the Computing Technology Industry Association (CompTIA) and the Public Technology Institute (PTI).
A patchwork of tools, the presence of misconfigured services, and confusion around data security ownership in the cloud has created a crisis of confidence among IT security professionals that will only be fixed by organizations making security part of their business culture.
The Internet of Things (IoT) and Industrial IoT (IIoT) are beginning to see some real momentum, particularly in industries such as manufacturing, healthcare, and retail. More and more devices, equipment, vehicles, buildings, and other objects are being equipped with sensors and connected, enabling the sharing of data that provides useful insights for businesses.
Cyber security teams are continuing to struggle with hiring and retention issues, and they have not achieved significant improvement in these areas over the past year, according to a global study released earlier this year by technology professional association ISACA.
Organizations around the world consider innovation to be a top business priority and they are captivated by the potential of emerging technologies. At the same time, however, they’re concerned about their cyber security readiness and the struggle to hire enough workers who have the right skills to meet the organization’s needs.
At a time of technological transformation and “cyber everywhere”, the attack surface for organizations is exponentially growing and cyber criminals are going after operational systems and backup capabilities simultaneously in highly sophisticated ways—leading to enterprise-wide destructive cyber attacks.
The new business realities created by the coronavirus pandemic include unprecedented numbers of people working from home or from other remote locations.
A lot of organizations rely heavily on their security operations centers (SOCs) to maintain a strong cyber security posture. But just how effective are these centralized units that are designed to deal with security issues on an organizational level?
Building more robust security for the growing Internet of Things (IoT) has been a focal point for many over the past few years. Might blockchain, the distributed ledger technology for overseeing transactions across a network over time, be an ideal solution?
Every cyber security executive knows—or should know—that the current demand for skills is much greater than the supply. But a recent study by (ISC)², an international non-profit membership association of certified cyber security professionals, indicates just how mammoth the talent shortage has become.