Breach Notification , Security Operations , Video

ISMG Editors: Twitter Breach May Be Worse Than Advertised

Also: India's Revised Data Protection Bill; How to Avoid Common Zero Trust Errors
Clockwise, from top left: Anna Delaney, Mathew Schwartz, Suparna Goswami and Tom Field

In the latest weekly update, four editors at Information Security Media Group discuss important cybersecurity and privacy issues, including insights from the creator of zero trust on where organizations commonly founder when implementing the strategy, what the latest version of India's digital data protection bill means for CISOs, and how a data breach confirmed earlier this year by Twitter may be worse than initially thought.

See Also: Webinar | 2023 OT Cybersecurity Year in Review: Lessons Learned from the Frontlines

The panelists - Anna Delaney, director, productions; Mathew Schwartz, executive editor of DataBreachToday and Europe; Suparna Goswami, associate editor, ISMG Asia; and Tom Field, senior vice president, editorial - discuss:

  • Highlights from an interview with the creator of zero trust, John Kindervag, who describes where enterprises stumble most often in their zero trust journeys;
  • What the latest version of India's data protection bill means for CISOs and the impact on security practitioners;
  • How information amassed on 5.4 million Twitter users by an attacker who abused a social network API is available online for free.

The ISMG Editors' Panel runs weekly. Don't miss our previous installments, including the Nov. 11 edition discussing how a $3 billion crypto seizure demonstrates blockchain's security and the Nov. 25 edition discussing the rise of info-stealing malware.

About the Author

Anna Delaney

Anna Delaney

Director, ISMG Productions

An experienced broadcast journalist, Delaney conducts interviews with senior cybersecurity leaders around the world. Previously, she was editor-in-chief of the website for The European Information Security Summit, or TEISS. Earlier, she worked at Levant TV and Resonance FM and served as a researcher at the BBC and ITV in their documentary and factual TV departments.

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