The current approaches most organizations take towards security are not good enough, writes Albert Zhichun Li, the Chief Security Scientist at Stellar Cyber. Something has to change.
If you work within the security industry, compliance is seen almost as a dirty word. You have likely run into situations like that which @Nemesis09 describes below. Here, we see it’s all too common for organizations to treat testing compliance as a checkbox exercise and to thereby view compliance in a way that goes against its entire purpose. There are challenges when it comes to compliance, for sure. Organizations need to figure out whether to shape their efforts to the letter of an existing law or to base their activities in the spirit of a “law” that best suits their security needs—even if that law doesn’t exists. There’s also the assumption that a company can acquire ‘good enough’ security by implementing a checkbox exercise, never mind the confusion explained by @Nemesis09. Podcast Episode 141: Massive Data Breaches Just Keep Happening. We Talk about Why. However, there is truth behind why […]
To achieve their 5G transformation, telecommunications providers require security solutions and platforms built from the ground up for modern, dynamic business models.
The systems we rely on to keep the lights on, heat our homes, make our medicines and move our goods are increasingly connecting to the Internet, and increasingly vulnerable to devastating cyber attacks in what a new report calls a looming “global crisis.”
Modern enterprise networks are populated by both people and, increasingly, “things.” But securing the growing population of Internet of Things devices presents unique challenges. In this thought leadership article, Brian Trzupek, the Senior Vice President of Emerging Markets at DigiCert discusses what is needed for effective IoT security.