As part of a multi-city tour, ISMG and Sonatype visited Atlanta recently for an engaging discussion on how to mitigate risks introduced by open source code. Here's a conversation with DevOps advocate Derek Weeks.
The U.S. National Security Agency is the latest intelligence agency to warn that unpatched flaws in three vendors' VPN servers are being actively exploited by nation-state attackers. Security experts say such alerts, which are rare, are a clear sign that serious damage is being caused.
File transfers are a significant factor in accidental insider risk. Jeffrey Edwards of Progress Software explains how secure file transfers can help ensure privacy and play a role in regulatory compliance.
Amidst a multi-city tour, ISMG and Sonatype visited Boston for an engaging discussion on how to mitigate risks introduced by open source software. Sonatype CMO Matt Howard discusses how the conversation highlights the offense vs. defense approaches to securing critical applications.
Code reuse kills - software quality, that is, according to a new study of C++ code snippets shared on Stack Overflow that were reused in more than 2,800 GitHub projects. But there's help for organizations that want to support their developers' urge to cut and paste prewritten code snippets.
London's Metropolitan Police Service says it shared seven images with a private developer during tests of facial recognition technology for crime prevention in the city's King's Cross section. There are no records related to the outcome of those tests, authorities say.
Nation-state attackers have been targeting known flaws that customers have yet to patch in their Pulse Secure, Palo Alto and Fortinet VPN servers, Britain's National Cyber Security Center warns, adding that any organization that didn't immediately apply patches should review logs for signs of hacking.