Users of RSA's SecurID two-factor authentication products, acting on advice from the company, are devising strategies to monitor for threats and take preventive steps in the aftermath of a hacker attack against the products.
RSA executives haven't been commenting publicly since the security solutions vendor revealed last week it had been victimized by a sophisticated cyberattack aimed at its SecurID two-factor authentication product. But weeks before the hack, I spoke with RSA Chief Technology Officer Bret Hartman about advanced...
"In a natural disaster of this impact, you do not think of saving an organization first, but you think of securing the people stranded there," says AnneMarie Staley, director of global business continuity management at the New York Stock Exchange.
As part of its outreach to customers in the wake of the SecurID breach, security solutions vendor RSA has issued a Customer FAQ. Here is an excerpt of that document, as shared with Information Security Media Group by RSA customers.
Marcus Ranum isn't just a well-regarded information security expert. He's also a customer of the RSA SecurID product, and he's got some strong feelings about the RSA breach and how the industry has responded to it.
The Department of Homeland Security is working with RSA in investigating what the IT security vendor characterized as an extremely sophisticated attacked aimed at its SecurID two-factor authentication products.
Security vendor RSA is providing remediation steps for customers to strengthen their RSA SecurID implementations in light of an advanced persistent threat attack directed at its two-factor authentication product.
Executive Chairman Art Coviello says an attack categorized as an advanced persistent threat has resulted in data being extracted from RSA's IT systems, potentially reducing the effectiveness of current, two-factor authentication.