Mirai malware is often perceived as a low-risk threat to enterprise security, but consumer devices in the home can expose corporate networks to botnet attacks.
As new deployments of screens, IoT devices and other connected endpoints proliferate, mobile device management is key to helping businesses secure, manage and control new mobile-oriented use cases.
Retailers are leveraging the IoT to improve the customer experience, realize efficiencies and grow business. The catch: The more connected devices on the network, the greater the IoT security risk.
The increasing connectedness of tools and devices is expanding the threat surface and introducing IoT security risks to operational technology environments.
IoT security is now a hot topic, but beyond the hype and hyperbole, how can enterprises effectively secure connected networks and safeguard IoT devices?
In addition to oil and gas companies, the XENOTIME threat group has begun targeting electric utility organizations located in the U.S. and elsewhere.
Researchers discovered a Mirai malware variant with 18 exploits targeting embedded internet of things (IoT) devices.
IoT technology is taking over the healthcare industry because it has become essential. But once a device is connected to your network, who is responsible for IoMT security and privacy?
As OT environments, especially with legacy systems in place, become increasingly connected, they may inherit OT security risks that were previously the domain of the IT environment.
How does Star Trek's information security stack up against current cybersecurity hygiene best practices? Turns out the future's not so bright.