To effectively manage your IoT population, you must understand where your devices are, what they do, who is using them and how they connect to the network.
To protect sensitive data from emerging threats associated with the rise of the IoT, security analysts must adopt a centralized approach to UEM.
As the Internet of Things grows and mobile devices become increasingly connected, the security community must define who is responsible for IoT security.
If approached with a solid focus on security, the IoT has the potential to disrupt your business in a way that helps it become more efficient.
Given the growing number of connected devices, organizations are beginning to leverage IoT data analytics to drive better decision-making.
The IoT is transforming before our eyes due to increasing regulations, growing demand for security standards and advancements in the telecom industry.
While we cannot assess the true IoT impact on business until adoption becomes more widespread, its transformative potential is already on full display.
Like the rise of BYOD culture in the enterprise, the explosion of IoT devices generates a new set of challenges for security professionals.
IBM is investing heavily in cognitive computing and other emerging technologies designed to help analysts secure the growing number of IoT devices.
Just in time for IoT Day, the Mirai botnet is launching attacks with a new trick up its sleeve: a built-in bitcoin mining component.