The latest ISMG Security Report leads with a look at the ransomware attack against San Francisco's light rail agency. Also featured is an analysis of the ongoing fallout from Australia's online census project.
Score one for preparation: In the wake of a ransomware attack that infected 900 workstations, the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency says it's restoring affected systems, vowing to not give the attackers a single bitcoin of their ransom demand.
As more organizations take advantage of cloud computing, it's essential that they set precise security expectations with their vendor partners, Carson Sweet of CloudPassage says in this video interview.
The U.S. Navy is set to begin notifying more than 130,000 current and former sailors that their personal information was "accessed by unknown individuals" after a Hewlett Packard Enterprise Services employee lost a laptop.
IBM will pay an unspecified amount to the Australian government for the vendor's role in the technical problems related to the recent online census, which dented public confidence in large-scale IT projects.
A lack of incident response planning often leads to an unanticipated series of serious consequences for organizations that experience data breaches, Joey Johnson, CISO of Premise Health, says in this video interview.
Cybercriminals broke into the payment card processing system used by the Madison Square Garden Co., owner of Radio City Music Hall and other iconic entertainment venues, harvesting payment card details for nearly a year.
So, if 2016 was the year when mobile security threats finally started to materialize and mature, what can we expect to see in 2017? Tom Wills of Ontrack Advisory shares insight on the mobility threatscape and new enterprise solutions.
Three Mobile, one of the largest U.K. mobile providers, saw more than 132,000 accounts breached in a scam in which fraudsters ordered new devices for customers and then tried to intercept the deliveries.
Cloud-based services can be both a "blessing and curse" when it comes to dealing with security, says John Houston, CISO and associate counsel for the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, who explains why in this video interview.
When physicians and nurses use their own mobile devices to access clinical information and communicate with patients, an advanced form of encryption can help ensure all sensitive data remains secure, Jonathan Cohen of Synchronoss explains in this video interview.
Adobe will pay a small financial penalty to 15 states to resolve consumer protection and privacy claims following a data breach that affected 38 million active user accounts. The company's legal fees associated with the incident are likely far higher than the settlement amount, experts say.