As the darknet slips further underneath the surface, it's time for the enterprise to look deeper than surface-level cyberthreat intelligence.
Many organizations understand the importance of threat hunting but simply lack enough time or resources. Here are some tips to help you start thinking like a threat hunter, regardless of your budget.
Shared security culture is now critical for organizations to prevent IT burnout and respond to emerging threats. But what does this look like in practice?
Many vendors at RSAC 2019 boasted of their advanced and even automated threat hunting capabilities, but it's important to understand the difference between true threat hunting and marketing jargon.
Cybersecurity industry leaders should define a new threat intelligence model that is three-dimensional, nonlinear, rooted in elementary number theory and that applies vector calculus.
Given the historic data breaches, widespread vulnerabilities and onslaught of data privacy regulations that affected businesses around the world in 2018, security culture is more crucial than ever.
The concept of mutually assured destruction (MAD) has historically prevented nuclear war, but threat actors' advanced obfuscation techniques have made cyber deterrence difficult if not impossible.
Ahead-of-threat detection enables security professionals and consumers to identify potential phishing websites faster than traditional browser protection apps can blacklist active cyberthreats.
Given the increasingly sophisticated and interconnected nature of the cyberthreat landscape, organizations must collaborate across sectors to improve cyber resilience around the world.
The Science Channel documentary, "Dark Web: Fighting Cybercrime," shows why practice runs are essential to help security teams and business leaders keep their cool in the face of a cyberattack.