The security industry does a thorough job of conveying the latest cybersecurity news, albeit sometimes to the detriment of the people whose job it is to set security priorities.
An annual data breach report found that small businesses and C-level executives were among cybercriminals' favorite targets in 2018.
While smartphones and tablets have become more ubiquitous in the workplace, organizations are flat out ignoring mobile security risks.
Healthcare security is going to play a huge role if the utopian vision of a purely digital healthcare ecosystem is going to be realized.
A notable takeaway from the report was that despite fewer reported data breaches, 2018 witnessed a 126 percent uptick in the number of records breached containing personally identifiable information.
Internal assessments and audits are necessary, but they have their limitations. Some outside assistance could help improve your security hygiene and inoculate you from the nastiest of cyber bugs.
Statistically, you're probably not. Even those with cyber insurance often have policies that leave them exposed to certain types of breaches, regulatory fines and real-world financial losses.
Many enterprises are utilizing artificial intelligence (AI) technologies as part of their overall security strategy, but results are mixed on the usefulness of AI in cybersecurity settings.
The incessant stream of high-profile data breaches can make every day seem like Groundhog Day. How can businesses combat data breach fatigue and rebuild trust through improved breach response?
Without full network visibility and regular utilization of cyber hygiene best practices, your enterprise could face very real, but entirely preventable, security risks.