Today's ISMG Security Report leads off with House Homeland Security Committee Chairman Michael McCaul and DHS Secretary Jeh Johnson lamenting about the congressional bureaucracy that hinders passage of needed cybersecurity legislation.
The latest ISMG Security Report leads with a look at how to protect patient data should President-elect Donald Trump and the Republican-led Congress follow through with their promise to dismantle Obamacare. Also featured is a discussion of whether IoT security should be regulated.
Highlighting the latest ISMG Security Report: National Institute of Standards and Technology's Ron Ross explains how a new approach employing engineering principles can be used to build secure, trustworthy systems. Also, when a ransomware attack is deemed a breach.
An analysis of how the Donald Trump administration will address health IT security and privacy leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, the ramifications of a big breach, and an FBI agent tackles ransomware.
From ransomware to targeted social engineering attacks, the threats to healthcare entities have changed enormously. Isn't it time for healthcare's cybersecurity strategy to change, too? That's the premise of Optum's Aaron Rinehart.
Rinehart, the Chief Enterprise Security Architect at Optum, comes from a...
The breach of Democratic Party computers led to the release of a trove of emails embarrassing to Hillary Clinton that might have swayed the election. Should the IT security community fess up? Also, top government cybersecurity policymakers assess President-elect Donald Trump as an IT security influencer.
An explanation of how the FBI likely was able to quickly review 650,000 emails found on a computer shared by a top aide to Democratic Party presidential nominee Hillary Clinton leads the latest ISMG Security Report. Also, this week's ISMG Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit in London is previewed.
The latest ISMG Security Report kicks off with a bit of history: Comparing the similarities between remediating the year 2000 data problem, known as Y2K, that enterprises faced at the end of the 20th century with today's initiatives to drive IT security by modernizing information systems.
An evaluation of new U.S. government guidance to prevent the hacking of automotive computers and electronics leads the latest ISMG Security Report. Also, IBM takes responsibility for the impact of a DDoS attack and a preview of the ISMG Healthcare Security Summit.
Evaluating ways to thwart massive distributed denial-of-service attacks leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, explaining how "conspiracy theories" tied to an historic breach of Yahoo will have an impact on the internet company's future.
Experts evaluating the likelihood of a hack to alter votes in this year's American presidential election highlights the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, U.S. federal regulators propose new cybersecurity rules for big banks.
The latest ISMG Security Report analyzes new state bank cybersecurity regulation and getting small healthcare practitioners engaged in cyber threat information sharing. Also, why one nation claims it never experienced a cyberattack.
Although experts see widespread, practical applications of artificial intelligence as at least a decade off, it's something that's on the mind of President Obama. The commander in chief shares his thoughts on the intersection of artificial intelligence, medical viruses and cybersecurity.
A report on the verbal combat between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump over whether the Russian government is using hacks to influence the U.S. presidential election leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, an update on Dropbox's new password protection strategy.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report leads off with an analysis of the PCI Security Standards Council's new requirements that are designed to help thwart attempts to defeat encryption in point-of-sale devices.