A panel of tech journalists will discuss "smart" technologies and security among other topics during a video roundtable focusing on new QuinStreet Enterprise research.
The results of a new survey by Accenture may carry good news for both end users and providers working to maximize their data security and minimize their reliance on passwords.
It has become a question of balance and value, with IT organizations being asked to set up and monitor millions of alerts and identify the most important ones in an instant.
Phishing and spearphishing are in the news, and many more frightening attacks will never be widely discussed. Investing in user training is a little-used defense.
In the same way that the attackers took their time entering a system, the affected company can take its time isolating and studying the malware, rather than immediately sounding an alert.
We may never see a completed national data protection and breach notification law, if questions about language, coverage and interference with state protections aren't adequately answered.
Better outcomes for patients is the added level of urgency in cybersecurity efforts for health care organizations.
Awareness of the breadth and depth of damages from data breaches is boosting demand for increasingly sophisticated cybersecurity insurance products, says MetricStream's Yo Delmar.
Small businesses may start to see more warranty products offered like Heartland's Heartland Secure.
Intel doubles down on password-based security with today's acquisition, despite severe vulnerabilities in the approach.
The Pew Research Internet Project collected predictions and thoughts about coming cyberattacks from over 1,600 experts. They are not optimistic.
Heavy hitters from federal agencies, the executive and legislative branches and private enterprise will spend the day discussing the NIST Cybersecurity Framework and other actions.
What happens with customers in the aftermath of a breach can often be hard to discern, so surveys like this one help companies predict behavior.
Even if users aren’t turned off by security and privacy worries, they don’t see the benefit of switching from using credit cards to using their phones to make payments.
On September 10, organizers hope that as many websites as possible will participate in the protest by displaying a symbolic “site loading” icon on their home pages.