Organizations that take an IT-centric approach to law firm security risk exposing sensitive data to malicious actors and damaging client trust.
Today's advanced threats require a comprehensive incident response plan to minimize damage and recover normal operations as quickly as possible in the wake of a data breach.
Building the right incident response team means looping in people outside of the IT and security teams.
As organizations prepare for GDPR in 2018, SecOps and cognitive technology will play crucial roles in helping to ensure improved security without compromising agility.
The median dwell time for companies located in Asia-Pacific is nearly twice as long as that of organizations based in other parts of the world, according to a recent study.
For incident response teams, resuming normal operations in the wake of a cyberattack is the name of the game. However, lack of preparation and poor communication can impede recovery efforts.
New identity theft statistics revealed that 91.4 percent of breached records were stolen from businesses in 2017. What's the next step for enterprises looking to shore up corporate defense?
At this year's i2 Community Event in London, experts from IBM and other technology firms educated attendees about practical use cases for threat hunting and how it relates to GDPR preparation.
According to IBM's Christopher Scott, who spoke at The Wall Street Journal's Pro Cybersecurity Executive Forum, the road to better incident response is "a marathon, not a sprint."
CISOs can improve their enterprise security posture by adopting cognitive technology, educating executives, conducting incident response training and fostering a culture of security in 2018.