Threat actors are targeting energy facilities in Europe and North America in a fresh wave of cybersecurity attacks that could disrupt operational systems.
Researchers discovered unpatched vulnerabilities in radiation monitoring devices (RMDs) that attackers could leverage to breach nuclear power plants.
Pending negotiations with Luxembourg, Estonia will become the first nation to build an off-site data center in another country.
Instead of pouring resources into total security, professionals should focus on protecting critical IT assets and strengthening their weak spots.
The transportation industry is a large target for cybercriminals, and the only way to avoid damaging attacks is to be proactive about security.
Products with WirelessHART networking technology have vulnerabilities that are not yet patched, which could expose industrial systems to significant risk.
The U.S. Industrial Control System Cyber Emergency Response Team (ICS-CERT) reported an increase in critical infrastructure incidents in FY2015.
Using legacy infrastructure does more than drive up the costs of maintenance; it also hinders innovation and increases risks related to security.
According to a recently released IBM study, the basic needs critical infrastructure sectors accounted for 8 percent of all security incidents in 2014.
The NIST CSF framework provides guidelines, but it is not prescriptive. It does not tell you how to make the organization’s controls secure. To do that, an organization needs to translate the guidelines into an actionable security program.