Date: Tuesday, December 19, 2017
Time: 12:00 p.m. New York / 5:00 p.m. London
Curtis Franklin, Editor, Security Now
This year has been a notable one in IT security. From ransomware to large-scale data theft, criminals and nation-state actors have taken a toll on business and government. While everyone takes a deep breath after surviving the year, there is huge concern about what lies ahead.
In this Security Now end-of-year webinar, we look at the major events and trends of 2017 and see where those trends are likely to lead in 2018. Will ransomware become more pervasive? Will DDoS attacks get bigger and more common? Is a military-grade attack on a national economy lurking in the background? We'll look at all these and more in an hour filled with information and predictions to help inform your action plans and buying decisions.
Join Security Now editor Curtis Franklin and Enterprise Cloud News editor Scott Ferguson as they look at the events of 2017 and talk about how those events are likely to work into trends for 2018. Along the way they'll wrap together predictions from experts around the industry to share the "consensus view" on what information security will look like in the coming year.
You'll also have a chance to voice your opinion in several webinar polls – and the question, answer and comment session that's a crucial part of every Security Now webinar. Join us for this look ahead at information security in the coming year and end 2017 on a productive note!
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Uptake of the newer DNSSEC protocol has been slow, but a new tool from Cloudflare looks to make it easier to ensure secure websites and more control over DNS.
The Xbash malware includes ransomware and cryptomining functions as well as botnet and self-propagation capabilities and will delete Linux databases.
Recent malware campaigns have used names such as Barak Obama, Angela Merkel and Donald Trump to entice unsuspecting users to download the ransomware, McAfee researchers have found.
A recent study by CompariTech finds that data breaches can have some long-term effects when it comes to a company's stock price, but most of the financial damage diminishes over time.
A California bill specific to IoT cybersecurity measures sits on Gov. Jerry Brown's desk, ready for him to sign it into law. The wording and limits of the law, however, leaves questions as to just how big an effect it will have.
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