With the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation now in full effect, cybersecurity startups in India are facing their own set of challenges. While many have complied with the regulations as much as possible, some have put on hold plans to expand into the European market.
Canadian citizen Karim Baratov has been sentenced to serve five years in U.S. federal prison after he admitted to hacking and identity theft charges connected to his working as "hacker for hire" for alleged Russian FSB officers, who have been tied to a massive 2014 breach of Yahoo.
Cybersecurity challenges and solutions have evolved greatly since 2002. And so has the Executive Women's Forum, which was founded that year to advance female leaders in the profession. Founder Joyce Brocaglia reflects on the forum's accomplishments and challenges.
The European Union's new data protection enforcement is prompting a rethink about data handling in Australia, which has had a casual approach to privacy, says Brian Fletcher, Symantec's director of government affairs in Asia Pacific.
What happens if organizations that must comply with GDPR have yet to achieve compliance, despite having had two years to do so before enforcement began? Don't panic, says cybersecurity expert Brian Honan, but do be pursuing a data privacy transparency and accountability action plan.
A group of cybercriminals known for their persistence and precision in executing attacks against banks' ATMs and card processing infrastructures has regrouped despite the arrest of their alleged leader.
Calling Grant West "a one man cybercrime wave," a British judge sentenced him to serve more than 10 years in prison after he admitted to hacking into businesses, spoofing 100 organizations via phishing campaigns and earning profits in bitcoins from the sale of stolen personal details.
Compliance with the EU's General Data Protection Regulation, which is now being enforced, will be tougher for large organizations in the payments sector because they have huge volumes of data, says Swati Sharma, a security specialist at British Telecom.
The EU's General Data Protection Regulation has gone into full effect as of May 25, 2018. After a two-year grace period following the passage of the legislation, member states' data privacy watchdogs are now enforcing the strong privacy rules, which offer worldwide protection for Europeans.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: Reports on the impact enforcement of the EU's General Data Protection Regulation, which began Friday, will have on the healthcare and banking sectors. Plus an assessment of GDPR compliance issues in Australia, which offer lessons to others worldwide.
As Japan continues it push toward digital transactions, it's taking steps to ensure security, including adopting the PCI Data Security Standard, says Jeremy King, international director of the PCI Security Standards Council, who offers an update.
Security leaders have been addressing the global skills gap for better than a decade now, with little to show for it. But Joe Cosmano of iboss recommends a new approach, leveraging software-as-a-service to make up for the staffing shortfall.
To judge by the flood of GDPR-themed email hitting inboxes, Europe's privacy law has been designed to ensure that you say "yes" to companies that monetize the buying and selling of your personal details, regardless of whether you remember ever having done business with them before.