Enterprise mobility management (EMM) is widely adopted, but security leaders still struggle to enroll BYOD and other user-centric models.
IoT security is now a hot topic, but beyond the hype and hyperbole, how can enterprises effectively secure connected networks and safeguard IoT devices?
In the near future, we're going to see the role of office power broker shift from an administrative assistant to a virtual assistant. How does the CISO's role change in this cognitive enterprise?
While smartphones and tablets have become more ubiquitous in the workplace, organizations are flat out ignoring mobile security risks.
The lure of social media is too much to fight against. Instead of pushing back, we need to work with what we've got and do our best to educate employees about potential social media attacks.
While most security professionals have come to embrace bring-your-own-device (BYOD) policies, leadership still often lacks confidence in the data security of employees' personal devices.
Two decades ago, AOL's Instant Messenger changed the way we communicate. Today, mobile messaging is more popular than ever — but not much more secure.
With a little education and a lot of communication, security leaders can steadily reduce employee negligence over time through consistent, comprehensive awareness training.
When it comes to protecting personal electronic devices, a strong organizational culture of security, from top management to the most junior employees, is imperative.
The key to improving identity theft awareness is to understand the risks, which include phishing attacks, digital trust abuse, poor password management, BYOD policies and more.