Malicious software poses an ever-increasing threat, not only because the number of malware programs are increasing, but also due to the continuously changing threat-landscape. To address this change in threat-landscape, the endpoint protection solutions must evolve.
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All endpoint security solutions are not created equal. The best, most advanced offerings have three core elements: Total protection, detection and response across the attack chain, high performance without sacrificing efficacy, and seamless integration with existing infrastructure.
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How could the private sector benefit from steps federal agencies are taking to improve the cybersecurity of the internet of things and medical devices? In an in-depth interview, two experts at UL who are working closely with the agencies explain the potential impact.
In this latest edition of the ISMG Security Report we learn more about certain Siemens medical devices containing vulnerabilities that could allow hackers to remotely execute arbitrary code. Also: a report on Kaspersky Lab dropping its complaint against Microsoft and part 2 of an election security interview.
It can be incredibly disruptive and time-consuming to add new security technologies to your network. However, it is vital to continue to advance your organization's ability to detect and respond to advanced malware - especially malware that evades other "advanced" security tools like sandboxes and...
The Department of Homeland Security has issued an alert warning about cyber vulnerabilities in certain Siemens medical imaging products running Windows 7 that could allow hackers to "remotely execute arbitrary code." How serious are the risks?
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report leads with a report on the charges brought against Marcus Hutchins, the "accidental hero" who stoped the WannaCry malware outbreak. Also featured: reports on advances in attribution and new legislation to secure vulnerable medical devices.
The front line to battle Russian hackers is shifting to American courts, according to the lead story in the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, malware targets Apple's operating system and a preview of the ISMG Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit in New York.
It has been a fairly slow year for Mac malware. But a former NSA researcher has dug into the first Mac malware sample that was detected earlier this year - dubbed "Fruitfly" - and found at least 400 computers, and possibly more, infected with a variant of the malware.
Millions of connected devices already have been potentially compromised - inside and outside of the enterprise. Phil Marshall of Tolaga Research is concerned about when and how attackers will take advantage of these in the next big IoT strike.
An investigation into a single IP security camera has unfolded into yet another worrying finding in the land of the internet of things. Millions of IoT devices may have a remotely executable buffer overflow in an open-source code component, according to cybersecurity company Senrio.
Many security leaders argue over whether their incident response posture needs to be proactive or reactive. But Rsam CISO Bryan Timmerman says it isn't either or - that organizations need both. Here's why.
"If you've got an incident response program that's been around for years, then it's probably based on...
Traditionally in cybersecurity, technology is the central focus. Adversaries act; security controls respond. But Richard Ford of Forcepoint says it is time to change the dynamic with a shift to human-centered security.
The traditional, tech-centric approach cedes too much control to the attackers, says Ford, Chief...
Enterprises should be working overtime to eradicate "EternalBlue" from their networks since two massive malware outbreaks - WannaCry and NotPetya - have targeted the Windows flaw. But vulnerability scans show there's still work to be done.
Avanti Markets is warning 1.6 million users of its self-service kiosk vending machines that malware-wielding hackers infected about 1,900 of its machines and stole names and payment card data, but not biometric information. Point-of-sale malware called Poseidon appears to be involved.