In 2013, ISMG and FireEye studied the state of incident response - how prepared were organizations to detect and respond to advanced threats?
Since then, we've seen a parade of high-profile breaches - most recently, Target, Home Depot, JPMorgan Chase, Anthem - that have only further exposed the vulnerabilities...
Today, the chances of being the victim of a targeted data breach are greater than ever. The fact is it's no longer if you'll be hacked but when. Businesses need to do everything they can to stop a breach, but equally important is how they react when it does.
In the wake of U.S. and Indian discussions to develop a common response to combat cyber-threats, India's security leaders say a new, systematic approach is needed to define the nation's cyber defense model.
Public-sector organizations need to better understand the driving forces, priorities and procedures within the organizations they "protect." But equally as important is that the private-sector organizations reciprocate and understand the how, what and why of the law enforcement/public body process. Join our panelists...
Gene Fay of Resilient Systems says the traditional method of solving risk issues through technologies no longer works. Instead, he says, security must be built on the foundation of an effective incident response plan.
Enterprises in APAC are prone to greater risks because of a lack of awareness about advanced threats, says BH Global CIO Ken Soh. He shares insights on how to prepare incident response teams to combat threats.
A day after the Office of Personnel Management confirmed that security breaches exposed to hackers the personal information of more than 22 million individuals, Katherine Archuleta has resigned as director of the agency.
As the U.S. Office of Personnel Management total breach victim count hits more than 22 million, many lawmakers are calling for the OPM's director to be fired. Meanwhile, the White House says it's weighing its response against the hackers responsible.
FBI Director James Comey says the White House plans to confirm that the U.S. Office of Personnel Management data breach exposed "millions and millions" of background-check records. Meanwhile, a second union has now sued OPM over the breach.
Hacking Team, an Italian vendor of "easy-to-use offensive technology" that it sells to government agencies, has been hacked. Leaked customer lists reportedly name the FBI and DEA, plus the governments of Bahrain, Russia and Sudan, among others.
China and the U.S. have agreed to create a new cyber "code of conduct." The move comes in the wake of the U.S. Office of Personnel Management breach, with President Obama urging Chinese officials to help lower cyber-related tensions.
The FBI and Justice Department are investigating a 2014 hack that compromised systems owned by the Houston Astros professional baseball team, which was allegedly launched by the rival St. Louis Cardinals.