Mark Jaffe is less concerned about how adversaries breach networks, but more concerned about how to secure their actual target - critical data. His startup company, Allure Security, intends to help secure that data.
Fitbit and Google say they are collaborating to accelerate innovation and "transform the future" of digital health and wearables, leveraging cloud computing. Some observers, however, say the partnership also raises privacy, security and patient safety questions.
Industrial control system environments are tough to hack, because each is unique, says Sergio Caltagirone of Dragos. But the recent emergency of Triton malware shows that attackers have been testing how to compromise some environments, which could have catastrophic results.
Banks and other financial services sector organizations need to pay more attention to their security infrastructure and defenses and apply application security safeguards to monitor all of their data - as well as individual files, says Terry Ray, CTO of Imperva.
Jan Koum, WhatsApp's co-founder, is leaving Facebook. His departure marks another exit of a high-level privacy and security advocate. If Facebook continues to lose those who could better influence the social networking site's worrying views toward user data, what does that mean for the rest of us?
Twitter is now caught up in the Cambridge Analytica scandal: The social network sold public Twitter data to Aleksandr Kogan, the same person who sold Facebook data to Cambridge Analytica. Twitter says Kogan obtained no private information on users.
As the head of DevSecOps at Intuit, Shannon Lietz tracks the real-world tactics, techniques and procedures hackers use against her organization. She's cataloged the top 10 application security attack techniques being used against Intuit, which differ markedly from the OWASP top 10.
What are the top cybersecurity threats and trends on security experts' radar? McAfee's Raj Samani and Steve Povolny discuss Olympic Destroyer malware, cryptocurrency mining, the Cambridge Analytica and Facebook scandal and more.
Because network intrusions are inevitable, organizations need to improve detection to more quickly respond to attacks, says Carolyn Crandall of Attivo Networks. And deception technology can play a critical role, she says.