The EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) has called for enterprises to assess existing data security policies and procedures. What does this mean for your organization's efforts?
A recent study revealed that security is the most important consideration for web users in the U.S. when looking to purchase smart home devices.
Companies are embracing digital transformation to connect with more customers, devices and data than ever before. However, this introduces new risks that security teams must be prepared to address.
Quantum computing will introduce new risks in the coming decades, but it also has the potential to revolutionize the way organizations safeguard business-critical and personal data.
Upcoming cybersecurity regulations mandate stricter access controls, but strong identity protection requires a multifactor authentication solution that does more than simply check compliance boxes.
A UBA solution powered by machine learning enables security teams to model normal behavior and track subtle changes in user activity to identify malicious insiders.
The U.K.'s National Cyber Security Centre (NCSC) published a new cybersecurity guide to help small charities protect themselves from cyberthieves.
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.
In addition to its obvious data privacy benefits, a commitment to GDPR readiness can help organizations promote collaboration across business units and improve enterprisewide security culture.
A recent Cisco study found that more firms are responding to cybersecurity news headlines by investing in artificial intelligence (AI) solutions to safeguard data.