Friday Haiku: Open Books
In the spirit of our parent publication Light Reading, a Friday Security Haiku.
First week of the year
All our brains are open books
Release the patches!
— Curtis Franklin is the editor of SecurityNow.com. Follow him on Twitter @kg4gwa.
The key to being more secure might well lie in the ability to slow down just a bit.
The readers of Security Now have weighed in on the idea of cybersecurity teams going on the offense against hackers. Hackers might want to start worrying.
A vulnerability in the way that Intel CPUs deal with memory could leave everyone using an Intel-based computer open to attack.
It's a new year filled with new threats in IT security. Rejoice!
CloudPassage's new technology, called Container Secure, involves a five-step process to ensure seamless security in container deployments from the ...
You can't so much as go to a coffee shop today without hearing the word 'blockchain.' Hearing about a useful blockchain is less common, but ...
Last year, 60 million companies changed owners worldwide. That turnover makes it incredibly difficult to avoid doing business with entities (e.g., ...
Keith Furst of Data Derivatives interviews Daniel Wagner, author of a new book, Virtual Terror: 21st Century Cyber Warfare. They discuss the ways ...
Facebook has introduced new measures that will enable users to secure access to their accounts using a physical 'key' application.
Sage Wagner, senior security pre-sales engineer with RiskSense, provides a demo of the company's latest technology 'RiskSense Solution,' a ...
Janus Technologies is launching a line of products that protect against the many threats to enterprises' sensitive data. David Schultz, vice ...
This new video will inspire companies to reimagine their business for success in a world where connectivity is more than a commodity.
An interview with Steve Grobman, CTO of McAfee