A look at President Donald Trump's pick for the Department of Homeland Security secretary, Kirstjen Nielsen, leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also featured: Equifax's and TransUnion's problem with dubious code.
The RSA Conference returns to Abu Dhabi in November, and event organizers Linda Gray Martin and Britta Glade say this year's agenda is packed with new speakers and topics unique to this growing annual event.
A discussion with ISMG Security and Technology Editor Jeremy Kirk about his chat with the cyber gang "The Dark Overlord," which threatened some U.S. school districts with extortion, leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, an update on surging IT security employment.
It is said that "Data is the new oil." If that's the case, then organizations need to do a far better job inventorying and securing their wells, says Laurence Pitt of Juniper Networks. He offers insights on leveraging and securing data.
New York state's Department of Financial Services is enforcing minimum cybersecurity standards by which all banks and other financial services firms that it regulates must abide. Think of the new regulation "as a playbook or a guidepost," says cybersecurity attorney Paul Ferrillo.
An analysis on finding a replacement for Social Security numbers as an identifier for individuals leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, assessing Kaspersky Lab's responsibility for the hack of an NSA contractor's computer.
The upcoming enforcement of GDPR puts the spotlight on data governance, but what about the potential impact on vendor risk management? Jacob Olcott of BitSight discusses how to prepare for this new generation of cybersecurity regulations.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: A deep dive into how continuously monitoring user behavior could replace passwords as a means of authentication. Also, U.S. federal agencies continue to fall short on IT security.
Security programs fail because of too much emphasis on protection and not enough on detection and response, says Ira Winkler, president of Secure Mentem, who calls on CISOs to help change their organization's security priorities.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report is devoted to a special report on how enterprises around the world should prepare for the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation, which starts being enforced in May.
The recent Equifax mega-breach demonstrates how essential it is to have a robust, well-tested incident response plan in place that includes a strong public relations component, says Heath Renfrow, CISO at U.S. Army Medicine
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: an interview with NIST's Ron Ross about revised guidance on how to get C-suite executives to help shape information risk management. Also, DHS, FBI leaders outline goals for protecting the U.S. election system.
It's the age of "open banking," and that means changes for banking institutions and their customers - as well as for the fraudsters. Shaked Vax of IBM Security Trusteer talks about new vulnerabilities and anti-fraud strategies.
Aetna will move from passwords to continuous behavioral authentication next year on its consumer mobile and web applications for better security and end-user experience, says Jim Routh, the health insurer's CISO.
Experts speaking out on how boards of directors and CISOs must do a better job in strengthening board involvement on cybersecurity matters leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, "Catch Me if You Can" impostor Frank Abagnale on the Equifax hack.