How can government agencies protect against new and trending cyber attacks? What are today's top application security trends and threats? Robert Haas of HP has expert insight and tips.
In an exclusive interview just for government agencies' security and IT departments, Haas discusses:
Today's top trends and...
In Aberdeen's research, "Managing Vulnerabilities and Threats: No, Anti-Virus is Not Enough" (December 2010), we saw that companies perceive malware as both high-incidence and high-risk, and that they are spending a material amount of money on their vulnerability management initiatives. But further analysis shows that...
When Mano Paul of (ISC)2 discusses today's top application security challenges, he draws an analogy with sharks. And what he views as the skills needed to tackle today's top threats might surprise you.
Software applications are the lifeblood of every organization, and today's #1 IT security threat is vulnerabilities in these applications. Complexity, interconnection and criticality of source code have resulted in a dangerous proliferation of vulnerabilities and risks.
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Ohio is relatively new to enterprise information security, and according to David Shaw, the state's chief information security officer, there is still much to do to ensure that all the agencies' critical infrastructure is protected.
People's view of cybersecurity will need to broaden over the next few years, says IT expert Robert Brammer. That's why a consortium has been established to conduct research on the security of computer systems, as well as other areas where computerization has excelled.
The release of the list coincides with the issuance of the Common Weakness Scoring System that allows software makers to identify vulnerabilities in their programs and buyers to determine software they acquire is secure.
Security experts at this week's Gartner Security and Risk Management Summit agree: Security, not compliance, has to be the new focus. Cyberintrusions cannot be stopped, and the RSA breach should be a lesson to the industry.
What's the top threat on the minds of global IT leaders? Employee-owned mobile devices - or BYOD (bring your own device), as the trend is known. The struggle: Do mobile device benefits outweigh the organizational risks?