Personal health information is extremely valuable to threat actors, and companies that store customers' health data need to be wary of healthcare cyberattacks that could threaten their business.
Most companies still are not fully up to speed on GDPR compliance. Starting in 2020, they'll have a whole new regulatory maze to navigate: California's Consumer Privacy Act.
It's not enough to follow a rough outline of your incident response strategy. Conduct regular, intensive, detailed exercises within a well-defined framework to establish cybersecurity muscle memory.
As bitcoin theft increases and the crypto market remains volatile, the question emerging around cryptocurrency securities is whether government regulation will help stabilize the digital economy.
Given the increasingly sophisticated and interconnected nature of the cyberthreat landscape, organizations must collaborate across sectors to improve cyber resilience around the world.
The U.S. government's Defense Federal Acquisition Regulation Supplement (DFARS) aims to help the DOD protect its own data and that of its business partners through multifactor authentication (MFA).
New privacy regulations in California, the U.K. and other areas are adding to the number of frameworks CISOs say they have to study to make the best internal budgetary decisions.
To keep GDPR compliance efforts on track, security leaders must collaborate across departments, invest in robust tools and services and adopt a risk-based approach to handling customer data.
Without a data breach response plan, companies will find it difficult to disclose security incidents within 72 hours as required by the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).
Organizations can fast-track their GDPR compliance efforts by focusing on three crucial areas: awareness and understanding; accountability and responsibility; and resources and support.