A new hosted service uses proprietary algorithms to distinguish between human and non-human behavior in Web traffic, which could help stop DDOS attacks before they get going.
HID Global has a service that would let users replace ID credentials and tokens with their BlackBerry phones. Could it work in a government enterprise?
A recent nCircle survey shows that compliance, not risk, is still the most common security concern for feds.
A worst-case scenario could take out parts of the grid for years, according to some studies, and although equipment exists that can prevent such damage, Congress and the power industry cannot agree on action.
The codes are a known tool for delivering malware, but a recent experiment showed that security pros will risk a scan for an iPad.
Axwat MailGate combines security and policy enforcement for sharing files via the cloud.
Research at Fortinet confirms that old vulnerabilities are the most exploited. You might want to consider replacing XP with Windows 8, or at least 7.
The Government Accountability Office recently released a report that assessed the progress seven agencies have made in implementing the Cloud First policy and came up with their seven top challenges.
Known vulnerabilities provide the most frequently attacked targets in commonly used software. NIST offers updated guidance for handling this crucial and challenging chore.
The General Services Administration has accredited 12 companies as Third Party Assessment Organizations (3PAO) for its Federal Risk and Authorization Management program.
National security and emergency preparedness can be shifted safely to the cloud, experts say, provided agencies pay proper attention to details.
Symantec says the well-funded hackers behind the 2009 Google attacks are still very active in gathering intelligence, while an NSA official says nations are getting "reckless" with their attacks.
The long-standing deadlock on government spectrum and cybersecurity policies could use input from some serious deal-makers.
Government has eliminated a lot of low-hanging fruit, but the number of records exposed is increasing by millions each year, according to a Rapid7 analysis.
Old servers, drives and other media can be dangerous sources of data leakage; NIST has guidelines for removing data before the hardware goes out the door.