Analyzing Donald Trump's cybersecurity policy seven months into his administration highlights the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, Cybersecurity Coordinator Rob Joyce disses Kaspersky Lab on network TV.
The never-ending stream of bad information security news is fueling a virtual gold rush for companies offering protection. A new report from Forrester predicts a healthy growth rate over the next five years, with some specific technologies expected to see double-digit growth.
A judge has designated the case against Marcus "MalwareTech" Hutchins, who's been accused of creating and selling the Kronos banking Trojan, as "complex" after his defense requested more time to review chat logs, malware samples and other evidence submitted by prosecutors.
With claims of wanting to dispel "the myth about doping-free football," the Russian-linked hacker group Fancy Bear has released health records related to alleged drug use of more than 150 soccer players worldwide. What's the message they're sending?
Crew error - not hacking - remains the most likely explanation for this week's deadly collision between a U.S. Navy guided-missile destroyer and a merchant oil and chemical tanker off the coast of Singapore, experts say.
Hiring managers will need to get increasingly creative to find talent to fill their vacant information security positions, particularly in a shallow talent pool that is forecasted to get even thinner. Experts in the hiring trenches offer seven key tips to consider.
EDR (endpoint response and detection) products are powerful tools that provide a play-by-play of exactly what happened on a computer during and after an attack. But the products require the right expertise to get the most value, a Gartner analyst says.
Researchers claim that the startup company Creditseva, which helps individuals manage credit profiles, left client data exposed, but the company says there was no "breach." Security experts discuss the security challenges faced by startup companies.
Canadian Karim Baratov will be extradited to the United States after waiving his right to an extradition hearing. He's accused of being a "hacker for hire" for the Russian intelligence agents who allegedly perpetrated the 2014 Yahoo hack that resulted in 500 million user accounts being exposed.
The latest ISMG Security Report leads with information security guru Ron Ross discussing changes coming to the National Institute of Standards and Technology's catalog of IT security and privacy controls. Also, challenges facing an upgraded U.S. Cyber Command.
Beyond the emotion, the arrest of security researcher Marcus Hutchins last month on charges that he developed and sold banking malware has thrust information security researchers into the legal limelight and highlighted just how much law enforcement agencies rely on them.
As threats and threat actors multiply and evolve, digital attribution becomes ever more critical, says Gartner's Avivah Litan. She discusses how to approach attribution and also offers her take on the technologies that could help secure U.S. elections.
The telecom sector in India has repeatedly been targeted by malware attacks, raising serious concerns about vulnerabilities in one of the largest local business sectors. As a result, some security experts are calling for stronger enforcement of regulations and more frequent security audits.
Carbon Black rolled with the punches last week after it was accused of exposing customer data via a bug in one of its endpoint detection products. It turned out there was no bug. But the company has gone back and uncovered a bug that did expose customer data, albeit on a small scale.
A report claims British intelligence agency GCHQ knew in advance that the FBI planned to arrest WannaCry "hero" Marcus Hutchins when he visited the United States for the annual Black Hat and Def Con conferences last month. The information security community asks: Is that justice?