Date: Wednesday, May 30, 2018
Time: 1:00 p.m. EST / 10:00 a.m. PST
Cloud applications like Office 365, Salesforce and AWS have taken enterprise IT by storm. Some have embraced the cloud, creating corporate instances of these widely used platforms in order to maintain some control over cloud data. Others are wary of the security and compliance challenges posed by these new services. Enter cloud access security brokers or CASBs – purpose-built solutions that provide real-time data and threat protection for the cloud.
To date, hundreds of organizations in every major vertical have deployed CASBs as a means of addressing gaps in their security. In this webinar, presented by Rik Turner, analyst at Ovum, and Rich Campagna, CMO and SVP Products at Bitglass, we’ll explore real-world security use cases. Learn how your peers – in healthcare, financial services, tech, manufacturing and other industries – are leveraging next-generation technologies to achieve comprehensive control and visibility across all cloud platforms.
To register for this webinar, please complete the form below. Take care to provide all required information (indicated in red). Press Register to complete your registration. If you have already registered for our site or for one of our webinars, you may login to register without re-entering your information.
In a pair of papers released over the last week, researchers have shown how two different types of attacks, Throwhammer and Nethhammer, can cause a bit flip in chips by sending packets across a standard network.
This week marked the one-year anniversary of the WannaCry ransomware attacks and its impact can still be seen in the form of such encrypting malware as NotPetya, BadRabbit and Olympic Destroyer.
Talk about overreacting. After researchers claimed to have found some flaws in PGP, the industry lost its collective mind. Here's what is really happening.
They may be stupidly named but they are essential for protecting enterprise assets that span on-premises servers, IaaS and PaaS clouds, as well as virtual machines.
The proposal from two security researchers at the University of North Carolina would entail creating a protocol that would enable websites and service providers to block attempts by individuals trying to use the same password for multiple sites.
ARCHIVED | August 31, 2017, 3pm EDT
An interview with Steve Grobman, CTO of McAfee
Tweets by Security_Now_
like us on facebook