The latest ISMG Security Reports leads with a top DHS cybersecurity leader, Jeanette Manfra, providing a case study on how information sharing helped mitigate the WannaCry attack in the U.S. Also, the SEC mulls toughening its cyber risk reporting requirements.
A report on the head of Equifax contending that his company - not individual consumers - owns the personally identifiable information the credit reporting agency markets to lenders leads the latest version of the ISMG Security Report. Also, a preview of the ISMG Healthcare Security Summit.
Security practitioners must do a much better job of prioritizing their investments based on the most significant risks their organizations face, says Zulfikar Ramzan, chief technology officer at RSA, who offers insights on "fighting the right battle."
The global cybersecurity skills shortage is real, and it's deeply impacting organizations' abilities to implement and manage new technology tools, says Lee Fisher of Juniper Networks. But worse, it's also affecting how organizations assess their adversaries.
The ISMG Security Report leads with a discussion about the sale of compromised remote desktop protocol credentials for as little as $3 on darknet marketplaces. Also, grading the performance of DHS in sharing cyberthreat information.
The latest ISMG Security Report features highlights from the recent panel discussion at the ISMG Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit in London on preparation for the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation set to be enforced next May.
Jennings Aske, CISO of New York-Presbyterian, says the healthcare sector is still struggling to figure out medical device security and contends that federal regulations have not been helpful in making it a priority.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report leads with an analysis of a British parliamentary probe into the WannaCry ransomware attack on England's National Health Service. Also featured: a discussion of cyber threats posed by outdated industrial systems.
When it comes to warding off phishing attacks, too many organizations are reliant on internal awareness campaigns. But a more proactive defense and controls are needed, says John "Lex" Robinson of PhishMe.
Malware is widely available in an "as-a-service" model on the cybercriminal underground to anyone with criminal intent and a bit of money, says John Shier, senior security adviser at Sophos, who explains exactly how the model works in this in-depth interview.
Is digital transformation an impending "disaster" - leaving more attack surfaces open to exploit and putting enterprises at further risk? Or is there a chance to rewrite how the security department operates? Former Burberry CISO John Meakin shares his views.
DataBreachToday Executive Editor Mathew J. Schwartz's examination of the growing threats facing the critical energy sector leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also in this report: A discussion of safeguarding the telehealth marketplace.
An in-depth look at the DMARC anti-spoofing system - which the U.S. Department of Homeland Security this past week said it will require federal agencies to adopt - leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, continuous monitoring of the insider threat.
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.