As a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, more people than ever are working remotely. Because of this recent and rapid transition, users are accessing corporate resources from their homes and generating unprecedented amounts of network traffic. IT departments face increased pressure to ensure business continuity by providing remote users with access to essential corporate applications and services through Virtual Private Networks (VPNs), which are designed to provide access to private networks through shared or public networks.
For many people, their mobile device, serves as their primary computer in day-to-day life. Modern mobile devices offer a rich, flexible set of features and allow users to add new features just by downloading applications.
When it involves the safety of residents, data needs to be reliable and easily accessed – which is where a 0G network comes in. IoT connectivity options like 0G provide a cost-efficient, low-power and user-friendly experience, with simple integration for public safety officials looking to stay up-to-date and secure. Here are some ways IoT devices running on a 0G network can be used to aid officials, allowing for better public safety.
Experts from The Chertoff Group, a global security advisory firm that enables clients to navigate changes in security risk, technology and policy, developed a list of the biggest cyber threats to watch out for in 2019.
There was a time when the corporate security team was responsible for setting the policies for overall security within an organization including digital. Today, those responsibilities are likely to be separated between a Chief Security Officer (CSO) and a Chief Information Security Officer (CISO). This brings into play the views, opinions, needs and requirements of both the CSO and the CISO and the potential conflict that may ensue.
In the simplest terms, the “attack surface” is the sum total of resources exposed to exploit within your enterprise. Defending the attack surface was a lot less complicated when a defined corporate “perimeter” existed, neatly separating a company’s assets from the outside world. But, next-gen technologies (e.g., cloud computing and software-defined networking) have dissolved the perimeter, causing the attack surface to grow exponentially.
An IP camera is simply a computer with a lens on it. In the IoT age, cybersecurity is only as strong as the weakest link in the overall network ecosystem. As a result, cyber hardening is essential for anything connected to the network.