How can well-intentioned companies avoid employing dark patterns by mistake? And how can privacy professionals, particularly attorneys, effectively counsel their clients away from this common, yet all too prevalent, practice?
Today's cybersecurity teams can’t get ahead of hackers because they’re drowning in data, fatigued by alerts, and dissatisfied with their jobs. Data elitism is the root cause of this negative environment, but companies can take steps to offset it.
President Biden’s Executive Order includes a provision that would require software vendors selling to the federal government to maintain a Software Bill of Materials (SBOM). Unfortunately, it’s not that simple.
With much of the focus on cybersecurity practices, however, organizations are often overlooking their physical security needs. What are the common cyber-physical security threats to enterprises?
To reduce Total Cost of Fraud (TOCF), organizations must take a more holistic approach that considers the hidden costs of fraud to help minimize the cumulative financial impact and deliver better ROI for your fraud prevention efforts.
Attackers who are blocked by strong defenses in other areas, are exploiting exposures from mismanaged machine identities to exploit the trust these systems are designed for.
With an increase in legislation, the privacy landscape is a moving target for brands. Businesses are diverting precious resources away from improving personalization relevance to maintaining global privacy compliance. The two shouldn’t be working against each other.
Building security starts by arming developers with the right tools and features in order to weave best-in-class security into their applications. Businesses should leverage DevSecOps as a competitive advantage and a core component of business growth, market penetration, and scale.