It’s been a tumultuous time when it comes to ransomware and breaches. Extended detection and response (XDR) has become the answer for security teams needing a simpler, more effective way to approach these cybersecurity concerns.
In this report, “Adapt Or Die: XDR Is On A Collision Course With SIEM And SOAR,”...
XDR takes endpoint detection and response to the next level, delivering comprehensive visibility into the entire security ecosystem. Learn how to get the most performance out of XDR, navigate through the noise, and develop a plan to realize proven security capabilities beyond EDR and SIEM with this comprehensive...
Cyber attacks happen — that’s a static fact of today’s cyber-fueled world. What isn’t static is how and where these attacks happen. Opportunities for attackers abound as networks grow more complex and orgs migrate (or come to life) in the cloud. Today’s attackers can spend months hiding in an environment,...
OK, so the trend is away from endpoint detection and response to extended detection and response. What does that even mean, and how can organizations get maximum cybersecurity protection from this shift? Cisco's Brian McMahon shares insight.
The current state of the XDR market is a "chaotic jumble of different features," according to Forrester analyst Allie Mellon, who has authored a new study to identify the top XDR providers in the industry: The Forrester New Wave: Extended Detection And Response (XDR) Providers, Q4 2021.
Open XDR-as-a-Service: When Your Organization Needs More Than MDR - With security tool sprawl and wider diversification of threats, traditional managed detection and response tools often lack the functionality needed to adequately protect organizations and their users against data breaches. Consider an alternative:...
The top three tactics attackers have been using to break into corporate and government networks are brute-forcing passwords, exploiting unpatched vulnerabilities, and social engineering via malicious emails, says security firm Kaspersky in a roundup of its 2020 incident response investigations.
"There are so many basics we need to get right," says Daniel Dresner, professor of cyber security at Manchester University. In this interview, he discusses the cybersecurity practices that he recommends to make the task of securing small- to medium-sized enterprises less overwhelming.
Apple patched a software vulnerability on Monday that researchers say was used to deliver spyware via its iMessage platform to the mobile phones of activists. But a few changes to iMessage could make it safer overall for individuals at high risk of surveillance, says an Apple security expert.
Olympus, a Japanese company that manufactures optics and reprography products, reports that a portion of its IT system in the EMEA region was affected by a "potential cybersecurity incident." While Olympus has not identified an attacker, some reports suggest it is the BlackMatter ransomware gang.
Security experts say the notorious REvil - aka Sodinokibi - ransomware-as-a-service operation, which went dark in July, appears to be back in business. The group's data leak site and payment portal are back online, and one expert says the group appears to have begun amassing new victims.
In the latest weekly update, four editors at Information Security Media Group discuss important cybersecurity issues, including how ransomware affiliates change operators and why terrorists aren't launching massive cyberattacks.
The United Nations says its networks were accessed by attackers earlier this year, leading to follow-on intrusions. One cybercrime analyst reports that he'd alerted NATO after seeing access credentials for one of its enterprise resource planning software systems for sale via the cybercrime underground.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report features an analysis of the most sought-after type of victim for ransomware-wielding attackers. Also featured: fighting extortion schemes and stress management tips.
"Silence is gold." So says ransomware operator Ragnar Locker, as it attempts to compel victims to pay its ransom demand without ever telling anyone - especially not police. But some ransomware-battling experts have been advocating the opposite, including mandatory reporting of all ransom payments.