The RSA Conference is nearly a quarter-century old. What is the legacy of this event, and how is it flourishing in new geographic regions? Art Coviello, former chairman of RSA, reflects on the event's impact.
RSA Conference 2015 is expected to be the biggest gathering in the event's history. What's new at this year's event, and how can attendees get the most out of it? Program chair Hugh Thompson shares tips.
New, advanced point-of-sale malware dubbed "Poseidon" can exfiltrate card data directly from every infected device. And security experts warn that too many retailers fail to test POS devices and segment networks to mitigate all malware threats.
The privacy profession is evolving rapidly, and security leaders increasingly need to understand the unique demands and responsibilities that come with protecting privacy. But where do they gain this insight?
The cybersecurity framework, the package of best IT security practices issued in mid-February, isn't set in stone, but will evolve in the coming weeks, months and years, says the framework's point man, Adam Sedgewick.
White House Cybersecurity Coordinator Michael Daniel says the toughest international cybersecurity challenge facing the Obama administration is getting cooperation in coordinating responses to online crime.
Art Coviello is retiring after 20 years with RSA. How does the company chairman size up the state of information security? "Precarious at best." Hear his top concerns and his advice to the next generation of security leaders.
RSA President Amit Yoran's focus is on refining RSA's vision, growth strategy and emerging technology. A key consideration in honing that strategy: the rise and pervasiveness of advanced threat actors.
As financial institutions update their defenses in light of new types attacks - from scams to network-penetrating cyber-attacks - they need to ensure they factor in all of the ways that their systems and employees might be targeted or manipulated.
The Trojan "Laziok" targets energy firms throughout the Middle East, India, the U.S. and the U.K., warn security researchers at Symantec. The malware attempts to exploit a Microsoft Office bug patched in 2012.
Declaring a national emergency over hack attacks, President Obama signed an executive order authorizing the government to impose sanctions on hackers. But information security experts voice questions - and concerns.