The arrival of hyper-automation in Australia's public security sector brings both opportunities and challenges. As we embrace artificial intelligence (AI) and automation, it is crucial to consider their impact on the workforce and society. To ensure a fair and inclusive future, careful consideration and the pursuit of...
The threat landscape continues to deteriorate, and criminals are using new techniques and pulling off devastating attacks. Meanwhile, security leaders are struggling to fill a critical shortage of skilled talent. Rob Clyde shares how ISACA is helping defenders keep up and gain cyber maturity.
Security leaders need...
Researchers found Android malware masquerading as a legitimate application available and downloaded over 620,000 times from the Google Play store. The apps have been active since 2022, posing as legitimate photo-editing apps, camera editors and smartphone wallpaper packs.
The trend of bring your own device has boosted global businesses, but as new smartphones, tablets and portable storage devices emerge, the challenge of securing these devices intensifies. With organizations increasingly adopting BYOD, the question remains: How can we secure these devices?
Everyone needs to have a security-first mindset for identity because as much as it is a defender's shield, it is also an attacker's target, said Rohit Ghai, CEO at RSA. In fact, identities are the most attacked part of enterprises, yet too little energy is spent on monitoring them.
Over the years, most organizations acquire multiple tools for protecting data but a variety of personnel and policies make it difficult to manage enterprise-wide. Skyhigh Security’s Nate Brady says it’s time to look into the latest security service edge and secure access service edge solutions.
When you create proprietary code, even using a component of open-source code within a subcomponent could cause your project to become open-source code. Jeanette Sherman of Mend Security discusses the need to identify open-source code and the license types being used.
She explains why you need to identify not just...
Cybercrime has grown considerably in the last several years. The scope, velocity and variability of attacks have increased, as has the attack surface - and it's impossible for humans alone to understand, correlate, find the cause, analyze and fix it, said Bipul Sinha, co-founder and CEO of Rubrik.
A key problem in organizations is that security and development are treated as two disparate processes instead of part of the same system. Executives deal with security issues after the fact and don't make it part of the development pipeline, said Nick Durkin, field CTO at Harness.
Social engineering is typically used to trick human beings to gain unauthorized access to computer networks and steal personal information, financial data or intellectual property. It is now becoming popular as a career option for ethical hackers, said Alethe Denis of Bishop Fox.
The fundamentals of protecting against application-based malware attacks are no different from infrastructure-based attacks, and it is all about having threat intelligence, context and the capability to really understand these applications, said Mariano Nunez, co-founder and CEO at Onapsis.
Organizations are faced with the security challenges presented by the combination of custom and open-source code. Sandeep Johri, CEO of Checkmarx, suggests treating all open-source code as an unknown source and conducting security checks using software composition analysis to identify vulnerabilities.
The U.S. national cybersecurity strategy released by the Biden Administration is part of a larger effort to draw attention to the pervasive issue of cybersecurity liability on the part of vendors. The strategy also calls for ramping up the adoption of software bill of materials, or SBOMs.
Threat intelligence is an important component of OT security because it maps the techniques and tactics of threat actors to what they are likely to attack, and it collaborates across teams to cover potential vulnerabilities, according to CISOs Susan Koski and Sapan Talwar.
APIs are delivering huge business value, but people don’t know how many APIs they have in their organization, what they do or who controls them. And that causes massive security vulnerabilities, according to CyberEdBoard panelists Chase Cunningham and Richard Bird.