Security talks to Jann Yogman, who has written and produced comedy for Michael J. Fox, Dana Carvey and Conan O'Brien during his career. Yogman brought his comedy skills to Mimecast to help out with cybersecurity awareness training, structuring the program like seasons of a situation comedy, with actual comedic actors playing repeating characters.
In a data breach of California Pizza Kitchen, personal data from over 100,000 employees including names, Social Security numbers and other identifying information was accessed by cybercriminals. Security leaders around the globe give their insights into the cyberattack.
Has the pandemic and remote working created an environment of heightened risk of insider data breaches? Here, Darren Cooper, Chief Technology Officer (CTO) for Egress, speaks to Security magazine about what organizations can do to prevent data loss.
At least 30,000 organizations in the U.S. have been hacked by a Chinese cyber espionage unit, known as "Hafnium." The group is targeting and exploiting security vulnerabilities in Microsoft Exchange Server email software.
File-sharing services, such as Google Drive, DropBox and personal OneDrive folders, also pose significant risk to the corporate network. The additional layering effect of file-sharing service — such as multiple shares of a potentially malicious file through a chain of services — create an additional layer of complexity and risk.
On average, organizations experience 180 incidents involving sensitive data, or one every 12 working hours, according to Egress. The three top causes of outbound email data breaches include: the wrong recipient added, wrong file attached or replying to a phishing scam.
Content-centric solutions that evaluate each message based on how likely it is to be bad create a gap through which identity-based email attacks can slip. A zero-trust email security model is vital to closing that gap. Zero-trust may also be characterized as zero-assumption.
Mimecast Limited released new research which highlights the risky behavior of employees using company-issued devices. More than 1,000 respondents in countries throughout the globe were asked about their use of work devices for personal activities and how aware they are of today’s cyber risks.