Time to get rid of humans for total security protection
Over 90 per cent of cyber data breaches were caused by user error last year, according to analysis of data from the UK’s Information Commissioner's Office (ICO) by the cyber security awareness and data analytics company, CybSafe.
Lets hackers in and makes them a cup of tea
Cisco is urging customers to update its Firepower Management Centre software "after users informed it of a critical bug that attackers could exploit over the internet".
We are living on the edge
Axis Communications Johan Paulsson, CTO has issued a list of his top five technology trends that will have an impact on the physical security industry next year.
Seems to be a theme lately
A quarter of UK businesses are gambling with the continuity of their business by not having any form of a disaster recovery plan in place, according to new research.
Security for the many, not the few
Britain’s Labour Party was using a $20 a month “basic security” service to protect its website when hackers attempted to force it offline last week and temporarily slowed down online campaigning.
Necessity is the mother of invention
Evolving threats and hacks have had the biggest impact on moving the cybersecurity industry forward in the last 25 years, according to 39 percent of respondents to a social media poll conducted by Infosecurity Europe.
Social networking site Facebook sued Israeli cyber surveillance firm NSO Group, alleging it hacked users of its messaging platform WhatsApp earlier this year.
Available from Dell, Dynabook, HP, Lenovo, Panasonic, and Surface
Microsoft announced a new initiative to combat threats specifically targeted at the firmware level and data stored in memory – secured-core PCs.
They can be disconnected from the net
A publicly-funded group of designers, artists and privacy experts from Amsterdam have designed an intelligent home system prototype to "prove it's technically possible to build a privacy respecting smart home while maintaining convenience".
Sharing too much data
A study in the British Medical Journal that looked at 24 of the 100s of medical apps available on Google Play found that 79 percent pass all sorts of user info -- including sensitive medical info like your reported symptoms are and which medications you are taking in some cases -- on to third and fourth parties