It's January 2019 and cybercriminals are stealing your customer data. How will you use AI to execute your incident response plan and master the basics to avoid future incidents?
A recent survey found that nearly half of U.S. government employees believe they are not responsible for addressing cybersecurity risks.
When it comes to cybersecurity, companies today have so much to do and so much to focus on that they often do not have time to stop think about the longterm consquences of their policies.
A data breach simulation is a great way to test your team's crisis response capabilities and prepare executives to deal with the aftermath of a cyberattack.
Upcoming cybersecurity regulations mandate stricter access controls, but strong identity protection requires a multifactor authentication solution that does more than simply check compliance boxes.
According to recent research, many companies fail to adapt their cybersecurity strategy to the shifting cybercrime landscape, even in the wake of a major data breach.
As data breaches gain public attention, vulnerability disclosure becomes an increasingly crucial part of the incident response process.
In an age of limited physical interaction, organizations need a way to establish digital trust without compromising the user experience.
Organizations that take an IT-centric approach to law firm security risk exposing sensitive data to malicious actors and damaging client trust.
To protect their crown jewels from data thieves, organizations must determine the difference in risk levels between structured and unstructured data and prioritize accordingly.