Unauthorized software not only increases the attack surface for adversaries, but it also hampers IT managers’ ability to fully secure their assets. Here are eight ways to get unauthorized software under control.
A partnership between Microsoft and VIEVU, a manufacturer of police body cameras, will let officers transfer their videos to Microsoft’s soon-to-be-released Azure Government Cloud.
Introducing open source code doesn’t have to be an intimidating process. But ensuring security is key.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology’s guide will help agencies evaluate commercial mobile applications that agency workers might use on government-issued devices or personal apps that access government networks.
The Homeland Security Department calls for information on emerging technologies that would help government keep up with the latest developments in biometric matching.
Mitre Corp. cybersecurity engineer Carson Zimmerman spells out ways government security operations centers can regain advantages against increasingly sophisticated adversaries.
The Navy has been able to troubleshoot and repair programming errors before software is deployed using HP’s Fortify Software Security Center product.
Cybersecurity provider Centripetal Networks partners with ThreatTrack to enhance its RuleGate attack visualization tools.
Data leakage from negligent file sharing and information collaboration practices is as significant a risk as outright data theft, according to a Ponemon Institute Survey.
SAP is developing secure cloud services for federal agencies that will focus on the company’s expertise in ERP-oriented business services.
The Guide to Cyber Threat Information Sharing is designed to help agencies leverage collective knowledge and experience by actively sharing threat intelligence and ongoing coordination.
Government IT managers will soon have more options for Office 356 data loss protection and mobile device controls.