As the NFL takes its Draft Day operations online this Thursday, April 23, 2020, many head coaches and cybersecurity experts say teams are vulnerable to online mischief-makers, according to a Reuters report.
After a seven-year tenure as Chief Security Scientist at Bank of America, Sounil Yu joined YL Ventures as Chief Information Security Officer-in-Residence. What is his main focus in his new role and what are his initial priorities over the next six months?
With COVID-19 lockdown measures in place throughout the globe, online shopping has soared and along with it, credit card skimming. According to Malwarebytes data, web skimming increased by 26 percent in March over the previous month.
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.
Risk remains the top concern for organizations adopting software-as-a-service (SaaS) models and this is an issue that is only getting worse. What is needed today is the ability to remove the dependency on human behavior and human error, bringing control back to the security team.
As COVID-19 has forced organizations to suddenly halt operations or institute work-from-home initiatives, there is greater opportunity for security incidents and greater data security responsibility with less direct oversight. Remote work poses its own challenges for enterprise risk managers, as well, such as addressing evolving vulnerabilities and threats unique to new environments. One area that will need to be monitored now more than ever is that of the insider threat, argue many enterprise security leaders.
Holly Walters has been promoted to Chief Information Officer and Group Vice President of Information Systems for Toyota Motor North America. In her new role, Walters will oversee the company’s information systems, solutions and technology.
The US Federal Bureau of Investigation and Attorney William M. McSwain warned the community about the potential for hackers to invade and disrupt videoconference meetings that are taking place as Americans use video-teleconferencing (VTC) platforms to conduct online meetings during the coronavirus pandemic.