As organizations look to strengthen their enterprise data security and privacy programs, they must consider the new risks that remote work has uncovered. More specifically, how legacy business applications and ERP systems may be exposing organizations to new levels of risk because these applications were not designed for user access from unmanaged networks and devices.
Healthcare Delivery Organizations (HDOs) are arguably the most pressured organizations in 2020, not only needing to treat the many patients infected by coronavirus, but also defend themselves against a growing number of cyberattacks targeted at their industry. Here are five cybersecurity challenges researchers found facing Healthcare Delivery Organizations today:
In today’s world, business process automation solutions are considered the fastest-growing segment on the global enterprise software market. However, both business owners and frequent users alike often express their doubts about the capability of automation tools to operate at the proper level required by enterprise data security, especially with many employees working from home due to the pandemic.
Security ratings or cybersecurity ratings are a data-driven, objective, and dynamic measurement of an organization's security posture and cybersecurity performance. To learn more about the benefits of security ratings, we speak to Christos Kalantzis, Chief Technology Officer at SecurityScorecard.
COVID-19 wasn’t the only thing to sweep the globe in 2020 — the year also brought a wave of privacy legislation. Major players, including Brazil, Canada and China, all introduced privacy legislation that closely aligns with the EU General Data Protection Regulation. And in the U.S., California debuted the highly anticipated California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) and quickly followed up by approving the California Privacy Rights Act of 2020 (CPRA), which modifies the existing CCPA obligations and introduces new ones. So, what’s in store for 2021?
Your next home will be connected in creepy ways. It will take a while, but eventually every machine and device in your house will talk to everything else, and Consumer Electronic Show (CES)-born inspiration will be at their roots. From e-toothbrushes to connected e-toilets that can detect a health issue (Really!), the items in your home will be controlled via the internet and will be everywhere. But what does that mean for security?
My experience in the public safety sector has taught me that the only thing you can expect every day on the job is the unexpected. From civil unrest to natural disasters, unexpected events occur daily with little or no warning. When unforeseen or unpredictable emergencies occur, security departments are often called upon to help mitigate the situation. This can cause a sudden and massive surge in demand for additional manpower. So how can a security operation rapidly fulfill excessive labor requirements while synchronously managing the crisis at hand?
A more foundational goal is to make security and compliance part of the development process from the start. This is a transition that requires DevOps to bring along risk, security and compliance teams into the shared responsibility of making the organization resilient to change. But bringing the idea of shared responsibility to fruition can be difficult because there is a natural tension between DevOps and SecOps, as they have different charters and cultures. DevOps can be seen as more of a do culture (Atlassian calls this a “do-ocracy”) and SecOps can be seen as a control culture and they are inherently in conflict. To fulfill the promise of teaming for shared responsibility, DevOps and SecOps should align on three key objectives: collaboration, communication and integration.
How can electronic access control solutions and other devices like biometrics technologies be configured to help mitigate unauthorized entry through swing doors and turnstiles? Here, we’ll take a look at swing doors and turnstiles first, then the high security revolving doors and mantrap portals.
According to a new study by Zebra Technologies, nearly two-thirds (67%) of retail shoppers are concerned with surface sanitation or social exposure in stores. To better accommodate customers, retailers must deploy technologies that aid in compliance with social distancing measures, mask mandates, and sanitation practices. Through the use of security solutions, like hands-free two-way audio, video surveillance, access control, and artificial intelligence (AI)-driven analytics, business owners can better protect employees and customers.