As a report surfaced that Chinese spies read the private emails of top Obama administration officials, the Pentagon revealed it had restored the unclassified email network used by the Joint Chiefs of Staff, brought down two weeks ago following a purported Russian breach.
A new report says the Department of Health and Human Services has several security weaknesses that may have contributed to five recent data breaches. But are other healthcare entities guilty of the same mistakes?
Given that hacking is an everyday threat to most organizations, reliable security depends on understanding the exposure, weaknesses and threats that could lead to a breach in the defences, says PWC's Wouter Veugelen.
What does an organization do when it cannot afford to fund a full-time C-level security leader? Enter the virtual CISO, a growing service offering in India. Experts discuss the business value and benefits.
Millions of Android devices are at risk from "Certifi-gate," a flaw that OEMs must patch, Check Point warns. Following Stagefright, Google and some manufacturers have promised to deliver monthly Android patches.
Nothing says "you really screwed up" like receiving the Pwnie Award for "Most Epic Fail" at the annual Black Hat conference. Hence it's no surprise that in the wake of its mega breach, the win goes to the U.S. Office of Personnel Management.
Numerous services are enabled by default in Microsoft's Windows 10, and as employees connect their BYOD equipment to corporate networks, the cloud, collaboration and location tie-ins could pose enterprise security risks, experts warn.
Attributing who's behind cyberattacks is essential because it helps organizations build better defenses against future attacks, says Greg Kesner, former chief of the Federal Bureau of Investigation's Data Intercept program.
The Black Hat conference features presentations that have already led to very public warnings about remotely hackable flaws in everything from Jeep Cherokees and Linux-powered rifles to Android mobile devices and Mac OS X.
After hosting the ISACA Mumbai Chapter Conference back in 2013, I was asked again this year, and didn't think twice. Here are some of my observations from two days of talking security with key thought-leaders.
The Government of India will restore an amended version of the IT Act's section 66A, which the Supreme Court struck down in March. Cyber law experts welcome the move, suggesting new provisions for consideration.
"Defend everything" is not working. And as attacks get more sophisticated, attackers are innovating in ways that challenge organizations shackled by legacy security strategies, says FireEye's Bryce Boland.
Georgia Tech researchers are attempting to develop new processes and technologies to more easily detect malware. The goal, researcher Wenke Lee explains, is to find an effective way to identify and expunge advanced persistent threats