The terms artificial intelligence and machine learning are in abundant supply at this year's RSA Conference. Sam Curry of Cybereason cut through the hype to explain how he sees these technologies augmenting cybersecurity.
Organizations too often prioritize data breach prevention at the expense of data breach response - or vice versa, depending on current fashion - when an emphasis on both remains mandatory, warns Art Coviello, the retired chairman of RSA.
We have been talking about the cybersecurity skills gap for a decade, but the pain is truly being felt now as businesses churn out new apps with insufficient security, says WhiteHat Security's Craig Hinkley. What is machine learning's role?
For the past year, the buzz about artificial intelligence and machine learning has been overwhelming. But Ricardo Villadiego of Cyxtera sees promise in how these technologies can help organizations fight back against fraudsters.
What's the difference between artificial intelligence, machine learning, deep learning and neural networks? Don't trust vendors' marketing materials to help you find a workable, accurate definition, says Kris Lovejoy, CEO of the security firm BluVector.
Art Coviello, ex-CEO of RSA, is concerned about fraud trends and social media vulnerabilities. But he also is bullish on the opportunity for artificial intelligence and DevOps security to stop attacks before they cause harm.
When insider threat researcher Randy Trzeciak looks at artificial intelligence and machine learning, he sees the potential for technology to help organizations predict potentially dangerous insider behavior - not just respond to it.
Armed with stolen personal data, cybercriminals can easily bypass conventional identity authentication methods. So how can organizations strengthen authentication without harming customer experience? Shaked Vax of IBM Security shares insights.
If you browsed the latest security headlines, you'd probably think the majority of data breaches were related to hackers, political activists, malware or phishing. While the latter two hint at it, the truth is that nearly half of all data breaches can be traced back to insiders in some capacity.
In a reminder that healthcare organizations continue to be targeted by more than just crypto-locking extortionists, a cyberattack against an NHS trust didn't involve ransomware - as some initial reports suggested - but rather a never-before-seen Trojan.
Dutch police reveal they arrested an e-commerce website developer on charges of installing backdoors that allowed him to siphon 20,000 email addresses and passwords, which he then allegedly used to commit fraud using some old-school tactics.
Score one for preparation: In the wake of a ransomware attack that infected 900 workstations, the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency says it's restoring affected systems, vowing to not give the attackers a single bitcoin of their ransom demand.
The Yahoo breach - and the theft of unencrypted security questions and answers - is a reminder to use unique passwords and security questions, store them using a password safe and take advantage of two-factor authentication whenever it's available.
Dear customer: "The security and privacy of your systems are our priority." Cue a new breach notification, this time from Lightspeed POS, which sells a cloud-based point-of-sale product used by 38,000 organizations.