New York-Presbyterian has more than 72,000 medical devices from over 1,400 manufacturers, says CISO Jennings Aske. Given that scale, how can a security leader help ensure device cybersecurity? Aske shares his view of what's needed from manufacturers and the government.
Following the success of Russian offensive cyber operations, other countries will likely be testing their capabilities, says FireEye's Bryce Boland, who predicts nation-state attacks will become more common in 2018.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration issued cybersecurity expectations for manufacturers of medical devices. But ow are those expectations being met, and what is the FDA's ongoing role in improving device security? The FDA's Suzanne Schwartz offers an update.
Since the massive data breach of credit bureau Equifax, the U.S. Congress has become more interested in the causes of data breaches. Australian security expert Troy Hunt, who recently traveled to Washington to share his insights with a House committee, discusses what he told lawmakers in this in-depth interview.
Fraudsters recently ordered a total of nine iPhones and Samsung S8s from Sprint and Verizon with my personal details. With the internet awash in stolen personally identifiable information, are mobile operators doing enough to prevent fraudulent orders?
It's been seven years since Dale Nordenberg, a pediatrician, became involved in the drive to improve medical device security. What progress does he see among manufacturers, government agencies and healthcare providers?
The international payments system is largely based on the three-decades old SWIFT messaging system. But cyberattackers have exploited weak controls employed by banks to make fraudulent transfers. Nick Armstrong of Identitii discusses a path forward for securing payments made with legacy systems.
Exploring Samuel Visner's vision - patterned after the Manhattan Project and moonshot - for collaborating to create innovative ways to improve cybersecurity leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also featured: a report on legislation designed to improve the security of U.S. elections.
Two London-based Romanians recently arrested in Bucharest as part of a roundup of alleged ransomware attackers have been accused of hacking into Washington surveillance cameras and using them as a launchpad for Cerber and Dharma ransomware attacks.
An analysis of the cyber component of the Trump administration's just-published National Security Strategy leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security. Also, DHS and industry establish a cyber coordinating council to help secure the U.S. electoral system.
The Trump administration has belatedly announced that hackers tied to the government of North Korea were behind the WannaCry ransomware outbreak that began in May and infected more than 200,000 endpoints across 150 countries. Why is the White House only now airing its attribution?
With just a few months left until the EU's General Data Protection Regulation will be enforced, too many so-called "experts" are spreading fear and falsehoods about the regulation, says Brian Honan, a Dublin-based cybersecurity consultant, who clarifies misperceptions in an in-depth interview.
The latest ISMG Security Report leads with a report on a malware attack on an industrial safety system that experts contend could threaten public safety. Also, legislation giving DHS's cybersecurity unit a meaningful name progresses through Congress.
Most of the criminal activity targeting today's enterprises originates at the endpoint, and the majority of modern breaches use known threats or vulnerabilities for which a patch already exists. For this reason, endpoint visibility must be complete and continuous.
Cybercriminals continue to rely on individuals who undertake the risky operation of moving illicit proceeds from one location to another. But these "money mules" face a multitude of risks, including imprisonment, police warn.