As information security professionals consider new opportunities, they must carefully determine whether the corporate culture is a good fit, says former healthcare CISO Jeff Cobb, who recently made his own career transition to security consulting.
As the cyberthreats facing the healthcare sector grow ever more sophisticated, CIO John Halamka, M.D., says organizations must launch aggressive security initiatives, including investing in analytics to improve breach detection, plus two other critical steps.
Check fraud - it not only won't go away, but it is morphing to keep pace with consumers' digital banking habits. David Barnhardt of Early Warning talks about this persistent fraud threat and how banking institutions should respond to it.
Today's security threats may be considered "advanced" by some, but ThreatSTOP founder and CEO Tom Byrnes believes many organizations are living in the medieval times of cybersecurity. How can they avoid slipping into the Dark Ages?
He'd spent nearly 15 years in information security, then realized we needed to change our fundamental approach. Why did Art Gilliland, CEO of Skyport Systems, bet his career on this notion? And how is it paying off?
President Obama's remarks urging "high-tech and law enforcement leaders to make it harder for terrorists to use technology to escape from justice" are being interpreted by some to mean that government and Silicon Valley should collaborate to create a backdoor to circumvent encryption on devices used by terrorists.
The experience of a dozen health plans that participated in a cyberattack drill spotlights the need for a well-thought-out incident response plan, says John Gelinne of Deloitte Advisory Cyber Risk Services.
A huge part of fraud prevention is being able to detect anomalous behavior on your network. But to do so, you need to know what normal behavior looks like. Usman Choudhary of ThreatTrack discusses how to create that network baseline.
Consultant, venture capitalist, retired chairman of RSA. Art Coviello plays many roles, and through them he has a unique view on how the information security marketplace is taking shape for 2016. Who does he see as the winners and losers?
Malware: How does it work, who built it and what - or who - is it designed to target? Answering these types of questions is a job for Marion Marschalek of Cyphort, who reverse-engineers malicious code for a living.
Business email compromise attacks are becoming more sophisticated and pervasive, and smaller businesses in English-speaking countries are proving to be the most common targets, says PhishLabs' Joseph Opacki, who calls on banks to show customers examples of the schemes.
While cyberattacks will continue to menace healthcare and other business sectors next year, organizations can't afford to overlook addressing risks tied to insiders, who are responsible for most data breaches, says Michael Bruemmer of Experian Data Breach Resolution.
More cybersecurity specialists are making the leap from long-time careers in law enforcement, the military and the government to the private sector, says Dale Meyerrose, a retired U.S. Air Force Major General, who explains why.
In the age of payment card breaches, PCI compliance is a top priority for merchants and organizations that process electronic payments. But what difference does it make when its PCI compliance in the cloud? Steve Neville of Trend Micro shares insight.
Insurance fraud schemes are growing in scale and sophistication. But at the same time, insurance companies - and their customers - are losing their appetite to accept fraud losses. IBM's Brian Banigan offers insight on the latest counter-fraud solutions.