Security still remains an afterthought when many organizations are adding new technologies to provide a differentiated customer experience, says Anna Convery of Radware, who recommends a change in approach.
Twitter has apologized after it discovered that it had been inadvertently storing users' passwords in plaintext in an internal log, potentially putting them at risk. Twitter has blamed a bug for the fault and recommends all users change their passwords immediately.
As attackers get increasingly sophisticated in reverse-engineering applications, it is imperative that enterprises secure trusted applications that are reaching back into the datacenter from beyond the perimeter, says Rusty Carter of Arxan Technologies.
Over 55 percent of people will reuse passwords despite acknowledging the risks, says Amber Steel of LastPass. In the enterprise context, this bad behavior needs to be addressed without burdening employees with policies which could impact productivity, she says.
Ovum Research and Entrust Datacard experts discuss the transformation of identity and where it is headed.
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Real-world examples of how organizations are embracing mobile and cloud platforms.
The pressure to meet compliance, and maintain and grow your customer base is intensified as the creativity of fintech offerings and customer expectations continue to rise. To effectively differentiate your offerings, your ability to deliver innovative, omni-channel services will be critical.
Australia's Commonwealth Bank has confirmed that two magnetic tapes containing transaction information for 19.8 million accounts went missing two years ago after mishandling by a subcontractor. A forensic investigation concluded the tapes were likely destroyed, and no fraudulent activity has been detected.
Despite the buzz about digital transformation, most enterprises remain overwhelmed by having to support and secure legacy technologies, says Mark Loveless of Duo Security. How can they simultaneously protect their legacy systems while securing their future?
Cambridge Analytica, the data analysis firm that reportedly received data on up to 87 million Facebook users without their consent, shut down on Wednesday. The company had worked on the 2016 campaign of U.S. President Donald Trump. But its backers have launched a new firm, called Emerdata.
A dozen medication and supply management products from Becton Dickinson and Co. are vulnerable to flaws identified last year in the WPA2 protocol, putting the products at risk for so-called KRACK attacks, according to a federal alert. Such attacks can potentially lead to malware infections.