With most employees working at home during the COVID-19 pandemic, it's more important than ever for businesses to ensure that their third-party providers have adequate business continuity plans in place to ensure uninterrupted service, says Srilanka-based Sujit Christy, global CISO at John Keells Holdings.
With increasing numbers of mobile users, branch offices,
data, and services located outside the protections of
traditional network security appliances, organizations
are struggling to keep pace and ensure the security, privacy,
and integrity of their networks and, more important, their
Prisma Access is a Secure Access Service Edge (SASE) solution for securely connecting users anywhere they are, to applications and services everywhere, including the cloud (public and private), SaaS, your data center and the Internet. Prisma Access is delivered as a cloud service, which is capable of inspecting...
Companies are often reluctant to begin their Zero Trust journey because they believe it is difficult, costly, and disruptive but building Zero Trust networks is actually much simpler than building legacy 20th-century hierarchical networks. There is a five-step methodology that, when followed, supports the ease of...
To ensure business continuity, companies that support India's critical infrastructure need to validate the functioning of the security controls and other tools deployed to support the remote workforce during the COVID-19 pandemic, says Mumbai-based Shivkumar Pandey, group CISO at the Bombay Stock Exchange.
Zoom has apologized for sharing large sets of user data by default with Facebook, blaming the social network's software development kit, which it has removed from its iOS app. With COVID-19 driving unprecedented levels of remote working, video conferencing software is under the privacy and security microscope.
With the rapid development of the Coronavirus (COVID-19), employees across Asia Pacific and ANZ are being asked to work from home. Many security professionals have begun exploring their disaster recovery (DR) plans to allow remote work 'en masse'. The goals: keep the organisation productive during this crisis and...
Apple previously scuttled plans to add end-to-end encryption to iCloud backups, Reuters reports, noting that such a move would have complicated law enforcement investigations. But the apparent olive branch hasn't caused the U.S. government to stop vilifying strong encryption and the technology giants that provide it.
A baby photo and video-sharing app called Peekaboo Moments is exposing sensitive logs through an exposed Elasticsearch database, a researcher has found. The data includes baby photos and videos, birthdates, location data and device information.
The FBI has sent a letter to Apple asking for help in accessing encrypted data from two iPhones belonging to a deceased shooter. The bureau's move may be a prelude to another legal fight between the FBI and Apple over strong encryption.
Udacity is an online education company focused on making entry-level tech jobs more accessible through "Nanodegree" educational programs. Students from hundreds of different countries have gone through Udacity's programs, and some have been hired by top tech companies including Google, Amazon, and Facebook....
Students are increasingly turning to online universities as part of their educational experience. To keep students engaged, these platforms must provide positive user experiences, be consistently available, and remain secure. Cloudflare provides a scalable, easy-to-use, unified product stack to deliver security,...
Mobile devices are attractive targets for attackers because of messages, call logs, location data and more. State-sponsored groups are digging ever deeper into mobile hacking, says Brian Robison of BlackBerry Cylance.
Facebook is suing NSO Group, a spyware company, alleging it developed a potent exploit to spy on WhatsApp messages sent by diplomats, journalists, human rights activists and political dissidents. Facebook is seeking damages and an injunction forbidding NSO Group from accessing its infrastructure.
A security researcher has uncovered what may rank as one of the most significant iOS weaknesses ever discovered: a flaw that enables bypassing the security protections present in most Apple mobile devices. While the vulnerability can't be patched, an attacker would need physical access to exploit it.