Hackers are seeing a decline in the ransomware payments they can extract from companies, as businesses take more precautions and authorities roll out new tactics. But is this a sign the tables have really turned on cyber criminals or are they regrouping with new business models?
NeuShield, developers of the world’s first Mirror Shielding™ technology, today announced Datacenter Edition that protects Microsoft SQL and other servers with large data stores against fully-undetectable ransomware
Instead of primarily focusing efforts on keeping threat actors out of the network, it’s equally important to develop a strategy to reduce the impact. In turn, many organizations have started adopting a new strategy to cope with today’s increased cyber threats, which is called ‘cyber resilience’.
A lack of federal regulatory legislation leaves US privacy concerns to battle for attention with other business priorities.
Data security governance undoubtedly will play a large role in the future; however, conversations are still in relatively early stages.
Countries need to start moving from a 3G approach to cybersecurity to a 6G approach to cyber-resilience with a focus on their critical industries and most valued data for their sustainable growth and innovation.
“What’s clear is that cyber resilience is critical to business resilience. Carriers, distributors, risk managers, IT professionals, governments and employees everywhere need to work together to strengthen cyber resilience in this fast-evolving risk landscape.”
These aren't quick fixes, but by prioritizing needs based on risk, organizations can incrementally apply these steps to become more resilient.
To better understand the top concerns among CISOs, Microsoft Security conducted a survey about cyber resilience. Keep reading to uncover our results.
More than £1.8bn has been lost to fraud and cybercrime in London over the last year, according to the UK’s National Fraud Intelligence Bureau, making the capital and its 1.038 million businessesone of the ecosystems most at risk of digital crime in the country.
MEPs voted on a new law to improve cyber security in the EU, the so-called Network and Information Security Directive (NIS2).
"This new law will improve the resilience and incident response capabilities of the public and private sector and the EU as a whole”, declared Eva Maydell MEP, who led negotiations on the Directive on behalf of the EPP Group.