More Cybersecurity Articles
Government officials in some states have alerted staffers and the public about the threat of coronavirus-based phishing emails and have stepped up monitoring for malicious email.
Securing IT infrastructure and data can help governments avoid the “to pay or not to pay” dilemma.
To build their cybersecurity workforce, agencies should consider opportunities to cross-skill IT-capable employees for advanced roles.
The right software can detect suspicious activity and alert security teams, but employees should also avoid risky behaviors that invite threats.
Not only must state and local authorities and intelligence communities remain vigilant, but citizens should secure their own internet-connected devices and watch for personalized attempts to influence or disrupt their political participation.
When the Office of Management and Budget narrowed the definition of a data center, GAO said, it limited agencies’ visibility into security risks.
Identity, credential and access management solutions that are operations- and automation-ready, easy to deploy, transparent and frictionless will help agencies deploy secure access for their users and contractors.
The Department of Justice issued some non-binding legal advice to security researchers who gather cyber intelligence from dark corners of the internet.
As profits increase for hackers, the number of ransomware attacks will continue to escalate, according to a new threat report.
Large voter turnouts, user errors, untested technology, faulty apps and the cache of voters’ hacker-tempting personally identifiable information continue make the encryption of personally identifiable information is all the more important.
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