Integrating IoT devices into OT systems brings a raft of security concerns. Microsoft's acquisition of CyberX, which offers a specialized IoT/OT security platform, may give some organizations more confidence to tackle what can be a messy business of securing and monitoring IoT controls across a network.
If you've managed to equip your home with smart devices and appliances that work properly, you probably think you're all set. But there are no regulations around how long manufacturers must provide security updates, which could mean a smart device could become a risk.
An Australian IoT alliance is developing a certification program designed to raise security standards for connected device manufacturers and give consumers more confidence that they're buying secure devices. The program, slated to start in September, could expand globally.
Time for another internet of things update nightmare: Researchers have found that a little-known but widely used TCP/IP software library built into millions of internet-connected devices has 19 flaws that need fixing. Developer Treck has issued fixes, but how many vulnerable devices will end up patched?
The Trump administration's continued press against China snared an unintended victim: America's own influence over 5G standards development. But the U.S. Commerce Department says a new rule will free U.S. firms to work with any company, including China's Huawei, on developing new telecommunications standards.
Carnegie Mellon University Software Engineering Institute's CERT notification center has posted a warning of a flaw in the Universal Plug and Play protocol that could potentially affect billions of internet-connected devices. If exploited, this flaw could lead to DDoS attacks and theft of data.
With internet connectivity getting added to an increasing number of products, privacy and security risks abound. But buyers may be unaware. A team of Carnegie Mellon University researchers aims to change that, by clear labeling of connected devices and the risks they may pose.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report sizes up progress made so far on identity management and the work yet to be done. Also featured: how security concerns are holding back IoT projects and the privacy issues raised by recording videoconferences.
How have the cybersecurity challenges facing healthcare organizations changed during the COVID-19 pandemic? And how are organizations responding? Information Security Media Group's Healthcare Cybersecurity Virtual Summit, to be held on June 9 and replayed June 10 and 11, will provide insights.
Worries over ransomware and malware are slowing down enterprise IoT deployments, which is a reflection of the reputational and customer relationship risks at stake, according to a new survey. Here's what enterprises need to keep in mind when selecting security technology for IoT.
The world has experienced an unprecedented business disruption that instantly created the largest remote workforce - and largest attack surface - in history. How do you validate users and access in this new dynamic workforce? RSA's Steve Schlarman and Ben Smith preview an upcoming series of virtual roundtables.
Ransomware, wire transfer fraud, destructive attacks: In recent months, the financial sector has seen these and other online attacks surge by 238% as criminals continue to exploit the pandemic, warns Tom Kellermann of VMware Carbon Black, who shares findings from his firm's third "Modern Bank Heists" report.
Britain is reconsidering whether Huawei's technology will be used its national 5G rollout as a result of increased White House sanctions against the Chinese telecommunications giant, which could result in Huawei having to source semiconductors from less reliable sources.
Don't forget to lock down online shared code repositories, as Mercedes-Benz parent company Daimler AG learned the hard way after a researcher was able to access nearly 9 GB of software development documentation from a misconfigured GitLab repository.
Although FBI technicians were able to gain access to data in two iPhones belonging to a Saudi national who killed three U.S. sailors at a military base in Pensacola, Florida, the Justice Department continues to criticize Apple's refusal to offer law enforcement a backdoor to its encrypted devices.