What's hot on the cybersecurity legal front? For starters, in 2018, the U.S. Department of Justice indicted twice as many alleged state-sponsored attackers than it had ever indicted, says Kimberly Peretti of Alston & Bird.
Since the EU's new GDPR privacy law came into effect in May 2018, one challenge for organizations that suffer a breach is knowing whether or not they must report it to authorities, says Brian Honan, president and CEO of BH Consulting in Dublin.
Criminals continue to target organizations and individuals with extortion schemes, such as by infecting targets with Ryuk and GandCrab ransomware, say Raj Samani, chief scientist of McAfee, and John Fokker, McAfee's head of cyber investigations.
The network is much more than just the sum of its endpoints, and the imperative to secure everything has led to detection and response emerging as a top priority for many organizations, says Chris Morales of Vectra Networks.
Privacy regulations, user satisfaction concerns and the need to prevent data breaches are driving more organizations that must authenticate users to find "a better way of ensuring that people are who they are when they are accessing critical information," says Tony Smales, CEO of Forticode.
As the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation enforcement date approaches, organizations are working to address challenges, including changing the broadly accepted definition of what constitutes personally identifiable information, says Rashmi Knowles of RSA.
With roughly one month to go before the May 25 enforcement date, what do organizations still misunderstand about the EU's General Data Protection Regulation? John McLeod of AlienVault shares his insights on GDPR.
What two points do GDPR and other new regulations have in common? They put pressure on organizations to demonstrate strong security postures and mitigate third-party risk. Danny Rogers of Terbium Labs discusses how security leaders can respond.
For years, Dawn Cappelli studied and wrote about the insider threat. Then she went to Rockwell Automation and built an insider program. She discusses the program's success and her expanded role as vice president and CISO.
As the world prepares for GDPR enforcement, a new Privacy Maturity Benchmark study finds that 65 percent of respondents say their organizations experience sales delays because of data privacy issues. Cisco's Michelle Dennedy outlines the concept of data friction.
After years of being kept in the background, privacy has taken center stage in security discussions. In this video interview, Michelle Dennedy, chief privacy officer at Cisco, discusses the impact of new regulations and the issue of encryption backdoors.