When it comes to enterprise data, it’s employees that create some of the biggest risks, yet they still hold a considerable amount of trust from senior cybersecurity and business leaders. That’s the dislocated findings from the 2019 Global Data Exposure Report, conducted by Forrester Consulting and commissioned by data loss protection software maker Code42.
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While the FBI steps up its fight against ransomware, new guidelines leave a bit more room for companies that choose to pay, although the bureau says it’s still essential to notify authorities as soon as an attack takes place.
Even among the Fortune 500, few companies take cybersecurity seriously enough to dedicate resources to it, including appointing a chief information security officer (CISO), a new study from security broker and mobile security company Bitglass reveals.
October marks the international cybersecurity month, when public sectors across the globe run major awareness campaigns aimed at reminding that as the impact of digital threats continues to grow, cyber-security is a shared responsibility. This year, governments treating shared responsibility in the context of the newly emerging technologies.
26% of IT professionals believe that they could currently be undergoing a breach without even knowing it. This is according to Bitdefender’s recent Hacked Off! report which looked at the weaknesses, stress points and strategy when it comes to cybersecurity in organisations. The weak spots revealed are particularly interesting because it highlights the areas which are most vulnerable for organisations as well as the things that are keeping IT professionals up at night – unsurprisingly, there were quite a few.
Company officials who neglect email security -- a corporation’s greatest cyber vulnerability -- would fare extremely poorly if they brought the same approach to the poker table, according to new research that draws parallels between cybersecurity and the infamous high-stakes game.
“I was quite shocked. I felt like the carpet was pulled out from under me, and I was left without the tools necessary to move forward.”
Six in every ten businesses have suffered a data breach in the last three years. What’s more, by the end of July 2019, almost a quarter of infosec professionals revealed that the company they work for had suffered a data breach this year alone.
The disparity of technologies that enterprises use to secure their IT infrastructures don’t provide a complete, real-time view of cybersecurity risk, a Forrester survey reveals. The research also shows the abundance of deployed tools leads to a false sense of confidence.
We all know that Business Email Compromise (BEC) is one of the most dangerous IT threats facing organisations today.
A new study that explores how chief information security officers (CISOs) perceive the state of their profession carries some surprising findings. In a stark contrast with past year studies, “experiencing a data breach” now paints CISOs as more experienced and thus more apt to defend the organization from cyber threats.
IT security experts fear that payouts from insurers may be fueling ransomware attacks as more and more critical infrastructures across the United States fall victim to ransomware operators.