If your IT department has not taken the appropriate precautions, you may be at risk and not even know it.
Fundamental changes are coming again to SOC reports. This blog will detail everything you need to know to help ensure you are prepared for the shift.
When the Obama administration rolled out its new Cybersecurity National Action Plan (CNAP) in February, the only thing surprising about it was the lack of anything surprising. While the plan mainly sticks to basic security principles, it’s a long-awaited first step in addressing the nation’s digital safety concerns. But, does the plan go far enough?
In 2014, breaches of Fortune 500 companies were mostly associated with the loss, exposure, or theft of personally identifiable information and intellectual property. The result? Cybercrime and compliance costs are climbing for companies both in the U.S. and overseas.
The new school year is coming, which can often mean new computers for you and your children. This can be an exciting time, but it can also go very bad if you don’t take the right precautionary steps up front.
There has never been a more crucial time to be cautious while on the Internet. Reports come in every day about the latest victims of phishing emails. It is of upmost importance that you and your business are aware of these scams, as they could end up stealing fortunes from your pockets or sometimes even worse – proprietary, confidential data.
Data breaches are occurring now more than ever before. 2014 produced an alarming number of privacy and security breaches.
Data breaches tend to be a result of malicious or criminal intent, human error and system glitches. According to InformationWeek’s 2014 Strategic Survey, “Managing the complexity of security” reclaimed the number one spot among 10 challenges facing the respondents, all from organizations with 100 or more employees. You may now be asking yourself, what can my company do to protect our data? Here are five key steps you can take:
If you process credit cards, or store and transmit credit card information, you may want to listen up. The latest breed of malware is making its rounds, and it’s particularly worrisome for small and medium businesses that do not have dedicated information security resources.