The U.S. Federal Trade Commission is close to concluding its investigation into Facebook over the Cambridge Analytica scandal, the Washington Post reports, noting that the social network may face a record-setting fine, exceeding the $22.5 million fine the FTC in 2012 slammed on Google.
Almost 70% of organizations are very concerned about the lack of control over files as they travel outside the network.
The 2019 State of Encryption survey report explores the use of encryption and access controls to understand how organizations currently use these technologies, and identifies IT and security...
In media & entertainment, content is king. To protect that content, you need a security strategy that puts the data first so that it remains secure no matter where it travels, or who handles it. At Vera, that's exactly what we do.
Download this informative guide to see how we're helping media organizations protect...
We secure our organizations like fortresses, building layers of walls around our networks, applications, storage containers,identity and devices. This makes us feel safe. But then one important email attachment accidentally leaves the citadel causing a breach. An unhappy employee moves high-value designs onto a USB...
Like it or not, your intellectual property is leaking.
There was a time when keeping data secure and preventing unwanted viewers wasn't all that difficult. Today, the rate at which your employees are sharing confidential data outpaces your team's ability to patch the perimeter, block or quarantine information, and...
Australian security expert Troy Hunt says an 87 GB compilation of username and password combinations - drawn from more than 2,000 databases - includes 773 million unique email addresses for apparent use in credential-stuffing attacks. Takeaway: Use a unique password for every site, or else.
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission has charged seven individuals and two organizations with being part of an international scheme that hacked the SEC's EDGAR document system, stole nonpublic corporate information and used it to illegally earn $4.1 million via insider trading.
Most companies have huge gaps in their cyber security defenses, and can be compromised at will by a determined hacker. The industry even has a term for it: "Assume Breach".
Join Roger A. Grimes, a 30-year computer security consultant, for this webinar where he explores the latest research on what's wrong with current...
The organization that manages IT for Singapore's public healthcare sector says it has terminated, demoted or financially penalized several employees for their roles in the handling of a 2017 cyberattack on SingHealth, the nation's largest healthcare group. What do U.S. security experts think of these measures?
Forty-three states have reached a settlement with Neiman Marcus over its 2013 data breach, one of several breaches from that period blamed on in-memory malware. The retailer will pay $1.5 million and must use encryption and tokenization to protect card data.
Police in Germany say a 20-year-old student has confessed to stealing and leaking personal details from 1,000 German politicians, celebrities and journalists, allegedly after bragging about the crime. More advanced attackers rarely make so much noise.
German police arrested a 20-year-old student - living at home with his parents - who they say confessed to leaking contact details and sensitive information for an estimated 1,000 German celebrities, journalists and politicians, including Chancellor Angela Merkel.
The Trump administration has launched a public awareness campaign, spearheaded by the National Counterintelligence and Security Center, urging the U.S. private sector to better defend itself against nation-state hackers and others who may be trying to steal their sensitive data or wage supply chain attacks.
Most companies have huge gaps in their computer security defenses, and can be compromised at will by a determined hacker. The industry even has a term for it: "Assume Breach".
But it doesn't have to be that way!
Join Roger A. Grimes, a 30-year computer security consultant and author of 10 books, for this webinar...
Marriott International's digital forensic investigation now counts not 500 million but an "upper limit" of 383 million customers affected by the four-year mega-breach of its Starwood reservations system. The hotel giant now says the breach also exposed more than 5 million unencrypted passport numbers.