To streamline the security infrastructure, the non-profit organization turned to a unified cloud platform that would integrate with its existing technologies and allow for scalability and future growth.
Along with insider threats related to a potential "Great Resignation," Netskope report covers increased cloud application security risks, from malware delivery to third party plugins
July 21, 2021
Netskope revealed new research showing the continued growth of malware delivered by cloud applications and also the potential for critical data exfiltration tied to employees departing their jobs, among a range of increasing cloud application security risks.
The number of cyberattacks increased by 17% compared to Q1 2020, and compared to Q4 2020, the increase was 1.2%, with 77% being targeted attacks, according to a new Positive Technologies Cybersecurity Threatscape Q1 2021 report. Incidents involving individuals accounted for 12% of the total.
As organizations shift IT spending to cloud services, it’s important to prepare for more regulations, a high rate of data loss, and a likely increase in attacks on cloud apps. To plan for these challenges, organizations need visibility and security for software-as-a-service (SaaS), platform-as-a-service (PaaS), and infrastructure-as-a-service (IaaS) clouds. Here are four categories to consider to secure your cloud environments.
Fact is, security in the cloud needs improvement. The problem is that cloud service providers treat cloud security as a shared responsibility with their customers. And while cloud purveyors typically hold up their end of the bargain, many customers do not. Human error among cloud customers is rampant.
(ISC)² – nonprofit association of certified cybersecurity professionals – announced that its healthcare security and cloud security certifications have been approved by the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) as prerequisites of employment for certain security workforce categories.
Is your data truly safe when you move to the cloud? The recent fire at the OVHcloud’s data center in France proves that it is not. Here are four ways to keep your data safe, even when disaster strikes your cloud provider.
Whether your organization is migrating its physical security technology or any other operational technologies or processes onto the cloud, all security leaders need to migrate security controls and good security practices with those changes – or risk disaster.
Microsoft’s Edna Conway, Chief Security and Risk Officer of Azure, will lead a webinar, Operational Resilience in a Hyperconnected World, on June 17, 2021 at 2:00 p.m. EDT, and provide a real-world, tangible approach to address security and resilience to support you in your journey to operational resilience.