Attackers continue to target enterprise assets both from outside and - too often - inside the corporate perimeter. To help, more organizations are turning to software-defined secure networks, says Mihir Maniar of Juniper Networks.
Megaupload Founder Kim Dotcom plans to appeal a New Zealand High Court ruling that found him and three colleagues eligible for extradition to the U.S. The four men are charged with profiting by allowing the trade of copyright-protected content on their file-sharing platform.
Responding to disruptive data breaches, dealing with Mirai botnets, hacking back and the need for enterprises to segment their backup environments were just some of the topics dominating this year's RSA Conference in San Francisco.
Amidst the increasing security chaos facing individuals and organizations, one of the dominant themes at this year's RSA Conference was the need for information security professionals to do more, bringing order to enterprise IT security as well as by influencing public policy.
The best starting point for effectively safeguarding data and protecting against breaches is to clearly understand what kind of data an organization has, where it's located and the risks, says Jason Hart of Gemalto.
Increasingly, security leaders want to migrate from disparate point solutions to integrated security platforms. Kevin Flynn and Ravid Circus of Skybox Security lay out the business and security benefits.
As a veteran security practitioner, Sam Curry of Cybereason is tired of the attackers having the advantage. He wants to see the tables turned, and he believes behavioral analytics just might be the technology to make it happen.
Are there rules in cyberspace? There aren't many, but Microsoft is proposing a "Digital Geneva Convention" that would set some internet norms for countries to help prevent unfair targeting of civilians.
Australia's Parliament has passed a mandatory data breach notification law that requires some organizations to tell consumers and regulators about an incident within 30 days or face hefty fines. But one security expert says the law has gaps that could pose risks.