Cybersecurity tops the list as the leading threat for 2018 among all entities across the board. More and more companies are begging for cybersecurity talent to protect their organization and customers against cyberattacks.
Cybersecurity has taken the forefront on the global stage, and it’s more important than ever for companies to protect their sensitive data. Challenges such as bring your own device (BYOD), shadow IT, and social engineering further complicate the everyday cyberthreat. Look here for the latest news and best practices that can help you reduce your organization’s risk.
Owners and employees of small businesses that assume hackers will ignore their organizations in favor of larger corporations are making a big mistake. In fact, small businesses may be the sort of “low-hanging fruit” favored by cybercriminals.
Millions of people are the victims of identity theft on a personal level, and the number of data breaches among organizations is skyrocketing. There are proactive steps to take to keep information more secure and counter cyberattacks.
Ignorance is not bliss when it comes to any risk. Accountability for evaluating and reporting cybersecurity risks in the enterprise cannot be overlooked as it has been this past year.
Consumers are very aware of cybersecurity threats. They remain highly skeptical that companies can ward them off or protect their personal data.
Governor Rick Scott calls for a new cybersecurity unit to be created to monitor security threats and suspicious activity, along with increased funds targeted specifically to protect against election tampering from outside hackers and cybersecurity training for state agency leaders.
14 million, as a matter of fact. This is according to findings in a cybersecurity white paper from Urgent Technology, a global facilities maintenance and asset management software provider.
A recent technical alert is issued based on information from Department of Homeland Security and the Federal Bureau of Investigation about ongoing cyberattacks against critical industrial infrastructure and control systems across the United States.
Recently, you may have heard about the “Krack” Wi-Fi vulnerability that has the potential to affect literally every connected device on the planet. What really is Krack? Could it affect your business operations? If so, what should you do about it?
Cyberattackers often try to gain entry to critical IT systems through the various electronic entry points and backdoors left by the programmers who created them. Some hackers take the human approach, which can be much simpler, and attempt to get password and network access information by calling employees directly and impersonating their IT colleagues.