LogRhythm said 58% of Singapore workers indicate that work-confidential information is at risk, according to a survey it conducted.
Malaysians believe that telecommunications companies are more likely to suffer breaches of consumers’ personal data in the next 12 months compared with other types of organisations, according to new research from Unisys Corp.
Despite having clocked less than six months on the job, RSA CTO Dr Zulfikar Ramzan feels like he has come home, and is focused on the dual role he has to play in the company, he tells Gabey Goh.
Enhancements to SingPass, Singapore’s single sign-on for users to access e-government services, are slated to go live on July 5, according to the Infocomm Development Authority of Singapore (IDA).
Information technology decision makers (ITDMs) believe wireless networks to be the most vulnerable element of the IT infrastructure, according to a new survey from Fortinet.
Digital technology is empowering retailers but has also brought with it the risk of digital theft. Retailers need to identify this risk early on and develop an approach to manage it better, writes Sandy Gopalan of Cognizant.
Fortinet has warned that patient data is far more valuable to hackers on the black market than credit card numbers because it tends to contain data that is detailed, rich, and full of information that cybercriminals can use for identity theft and fraud.
In view of recent high-profile security breaches and compliance failures, organisations need to find a way to plug the gap between security and operations (SecOps). Gavin Selkirk of BMC Asia Pacific looks at how organisations can modernise their approach to compliance and close the SecOps gap with a strategy designed for today’s complex, dynamic IT environments.
The ‘Sony hack’ is not an anomaly, in that the company is being called out for poor security for behaviour that is actually very common across enterprises, according to network security specialist CyberArk.
The Sony Pictures Entertainment hack was an incident that one could only be described as the 'perfect Advanced Persistent Threat (APT) story,' according to Juraj Malcho, the chief research officer for ESET.