With Covid-19 and a rising need for SASE, SD-WAN and cloud skills, businesses increasingly rely on in-house training to provide hands-on experience.
Stories by Maria Korolov
Artificial intelligence and machine learning bring new vulnerabilities along with their benefits. Here's how several companies have minimized their risk.
Ransomware is getting smarter, attacking back-ups to prevent recovery. CIOs can prevent this from happening by taking a few simple steps.
Secure access services edge is a young, cloud-based architecture that shows promise, but the elements that make it up differ depending on who’s selling it.
SASE is a Gartner model for streamlining network access, improving security, boosting network performance and reducing vendor reliance.
So-called confidential computing approaches allow data to remain encrypted while in use - that's best done in hardware.
Artificial intelligence and machine learning bring new vulnerabilities along with their benefits. Here's how experts minimised their risk.
Covid-19 has accelerated plans to adopt secure access service edge, which combines SD-WAN capabilities with network security services.
New tools will make it easier for enterprises to manage security with Google products as well as with Amazon and in their own private clouds and applications.
Despite cultural barriers and legacy tech, AI is poised to take over ERP functions, with ERP vendors adding new machine learning features and enterprises keen to investigate.
In a recent security assessment of ten smartwatches and their iOS and Android companion applications, every single watch had at least one significant security flaw, according to a new report from HP Fortify.
The automated security incident response space is still in its infancy, but several companies are working on the problem of collecting all the security alert data, analyzing it, and triggering automatic remediation processes when appropriate.
If you still haven't seen the new movie Michael Mann movie, Blackhat, with Chris Hemsworth playing the lead, you won't be getting any new insights into how hackers work.
We'll be seeing more severe vulnerabilities like Shellshock and Heartbleed in 2015, predicts Akamai Technologies Inc., the leading content delivery network. The use of cheap online hacking toolkits will continue to proliferate, as will politically motivated attacks such as those during last year's World Cup.
According to the Open Security Foundation, three out of 10 of the all-time worst security breaches happened this year. That includes 173 million records from the NYC Taxi & Limousine Commission, 145 million records at Ebay, and 104 million records from the Korea Credit Bureau. And that's not counting the 1.2 billion user names and passwords reportedly stolen by Russian hackers, or the 220 million records recently discovered stolen from gaming sites in South Korea.
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