ESET's Senior Security Researcher Stephen Cobb reflects on RSA 2018 and the state of the cybersecurity industry
ESET's Global Security Evangelist Tony Anscombe expands on his theory
IoT security may have finally turned the corner towards a more secure future.
The challenges facing critical infrastructure systems
Securely keeping track of data and security applications
WeLiveSecurity sat down with Tony Anscombe, Global Security Evangelist and Industry Ambassador for ESET, to talk about RSA 2018, his talk at the conference, and what to expect.
So someone is attacking you, maybe with a flood of traffic as a noisy backdrop to distract you while the bad guy slips in undetected. So how do you stop the hacker amidst the noise, fast enough to act to stop the attack? That was the subject of many vendors and conversations at RSA –
Day two of the show, and we ask vendors and participants what the pain points are for Small and Medium Businesses (SMB), especially in the category from 25 to 250 member organizations, even narrowing that to 100 employees or less. It seems this sector is largely missed by the large vendors on the show floor
David Harley is taking part in the keynote session (11.00-12.00 EST) on "APT: Real Threat or Just Hype" at US Infosecurity's Virtual Conference on November 8th.
'Tis the season to get ready for the autumn round of security conferences.
In the absence of any detailed information from the IMF itself, it's not surprising that most of the surmise around the attack is based on internal IMF memos quoted by Bloomberg, and much of it is rather tenuous.
My latest blog for SC Magazine's Cybercrime Corner looked at the recent APT (Advanced Persistent Threat) attack on RSA, in the light of Uri Rivner's blog on the implementation of the attack. Unfortunately, the exact nature of the target and damage remains somewhat obscure, so while I certainly consider Rivner's blog worth reading, I also found myself
The February ThreatSense Report is now available...
SC Magazine's Dan Raywood reports that "To be completely patched requires an average of between 51 and 86 actions per year", quoting findings by Secunia that " in order for the typical home user to stay fully patched, an average of 75 patches from 22 different vendors need to be installed, requiring the user to
There was an AMTSO (Anti-Malware Testing Standards Organization) panel session here at RSA, where Larry Bridwell, Righard Zwienenberg, Andreas Marx, Roel Schouwenberg and Neil Rubenking talked about AMTSO and what it does (and what it hopes to do). And I added to my list of qualifications for being involved with the organization: current vendor representative,
Greetings, friends and fiends. I've been uncharacteristically quiet for the past couple of weeks, due to the AMTSO workshop last week in Santa Clara. There was, as usual, some lively discussion: though no papers were approved at the meeting, some are close enough to finished to be voted on shortly. (See also the AMTSO blog