Cybereye

CyberEye

  • Man blamed for using open source

    In the wake of Heartbleed, open source software is under scrutiny

    Open source software is not inherently more risky than proprietary, but you should be involved if you use it. “If it’s open source and it’s not secure, it’s partly your fault.”

    Comments: 1
  • Firefighter working on containment

    Is limiting damage the best hope for cybersecurity?

    With forecasts of more frequent, sophisticated and targeted attacks, government's best bet might be to limit the damage rather than trying to prevent the threats completely.

  • Decorated veteran in a parade

    Making IT security a priority at VA

    In the wake of 16 years of information security problems at the Veterans Affairs Department, Congress is considering legislation to focus management attention on the sprawling department's struggling security program.

  • Man turning over key for money

    Can government's cyber defense withstand a market-driven offense?

    Attacking U.S. networks has become a profit-driven big business that will put government confidence in its cyber forces to the test.

  • Man unhappy with lemon on plate

    When software development produces a lemon, make lemonade

    Twelve years after launching its Trustworthy Computing initiative, Microsoft has reduced the vulnerabilities in its operating systems and helped to change the way software is developed.

    Comments: 1
  • child and adult iris scans

    Blurred future for iris recognition?

    If the iris changes as people age, then ID systems based on iris recognition could cause security chaos.

    Comments: 3
  • Alarm clock in front of Windows XP desktop screen

    Is XP running your critical systems?

    More current Windows versions finally are replacing Microsoft's XP operating system, but a surprising number of critical systems are still running the 12-year-old OS and will need to be protected after Microsoft ends its support in April.

    Comments: 1
  • protest

    NSA-bashing bills could hamstring cybersecurity info sharing

    Bills introduced recently at the state level could bar many technology companies from doing business not only with the NSA, but also with state and local government entities.

    Comments: 1
  • Google Glass

    The next security perimeter? You're wearing it.

    While agencies still struggle with BYOD security, wearable devices are poised to enter the government workplace, bringing a new set of concerns.

    Comments: 1
  • cybersecurity

    Where do you draw the line on securing critical infrastructure?

    Recent multistage attacks against high-value targets confirm what we should already know: It is difficult if not impossible to set limits on what kind of infrastructure is critical enough to receive cybersecurity attention.