Employer demand for cybersecurity professionals across the United States continues to soar, according to data sourced by Burning Glass Technologies. While the U.S. is home to hundreds of thousands of cybersecurity workers, plenty of seats are still vacant in IT departments across the nation.
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In 2017, when the European Parliament announced plans to make the General Data Protection Regulation a reality, organizations sitting on large troves of customer data immediately took notice. They weren’t as quick, though, to take action to meet the regulation’s actual requirements.
Technology players know all too well the implications of having malware moving around on USB drives. A single autorun Trojan or ransomware strain can inflict massive disruption and loss of revenue, as cybercrooks increasingly take aim at big business. That’s why companies like IBM prefer to play it safe and ban the use of removable storage in their infrastructures altogether.
Healthcare lags behind most other industries in recognizing and reporting phishing attacks, new research shows. The resilience of healthcare providers to phishing emails is much lower than in other verticals, while its high turnover rate might have something to do with it.
Businesses with a good understanding of the latest cyber-security solutions and data protection laws are reaping the payoff in terms of significant revenue growth, according to a report by Oxford Economics.
An essential part of an IT department’s mission is to stay atop the latest technological trends. And that includes protecting corporate networks by leveraging the latest security solutions and processes.
Security remains a top-of-mind priority for companies in every vertical as they seek to protect themselves from cyber-attacks while meeting stringent new regulatory requirements. International Data Corporation (IDC) projects security will be a $133.7 billion market in 2022.
New data protection laws are cropping up at every pace, as cybercriminals continue to hone their infiltration techniques while the number of data breaches reported by businesses big and small continues to be on the rise.
An enterprise’s first line of defense, experts agree, is the employee. And the first factor of enterprise authentication is the password. It takes a single untrained pair of eyes to fall for a phishing scam to let hackers into an infrastructure.
Cloud security has finally become a big-enough blip on IT professionals’ radar to be taken seriously. Almost all respondents in a recent cybersecurity study revealed that their organization has agreed to increase the resources allocated to protecting the company’s assets from bad actors – and to great extent, too.
The General Data Protection Regulation, which took effect in May, has renewed interest in security spending. Gartner projects it will drive 65 percent of buying decisions related to data loss prevention by the end of the year. The focus of the regulation, known commonly as GDPR, is on citizens in the European Union. But its impact is becoming global.
Cybersecurity is often likened to a cat-and-mouse game, with Jerry a step or two ahead of Tom as the rodent gets up to mischief. That’s because cybersecurity is a cat-and-mouse game. Hackers almost always have the advantage of surprise, while IT departments are left picking up the broken pieces should their defenses fail.