To avoid malware, always get hardware and software from authorized and reputable sources and vendors, right? But what happens when those same sources actually contain or deliver malicious payloads?
To compete in today's software market, developers are under pressure to build quality code quickly. But DevOps processes that fail to account for application security are bound to miss critical flaws.
Businesses that want to advance cloud security at scale need to invest in both the people and the technology that will reduce risks.
Today's security leaders are tasked with complying with data privacy laws and enhancing user productivity while preserving their agility and securing them from mobile application security threats.
If a safe, secure product and a satisfied customer base is the pot of gold at the end of your rainbow, it's time to build application security processes into your development cycle.
Regardless of what cloud service model you adopt, it's important to consider security implications related to application development, data and contract management, and IT asset governance.
The decentralized nature of blockchain, coupled with consensus protocols, helps to address some security needs, but the consequences can be dire if security isn't fully explored.
Digital criminals tried to impersonate oil and gas companies in a recent attack campaign distributing Shade ransomware.
Like any relationship, DevSecOps works best when there is a solid commitment, open communication and strong resolve in the face of challenges.
Security researchers discovered several Microsoft Windows EXE files using malicious payloads to infect macOS users with infostealers and adware.