Deepfake detection tools will be just one part of the arsenal in the broader fight against disinformation.
Agencies should first deploy endpoint protection for their most important assets, then work through a risk-based priority list.
Resources to limit the spread of misinformation and defend against cyberattacks are available for free to election organizations.
By reducing complexity with a unified platform and leveraging a zero-trust approach, IT teams can reduce risk and act quickly to efficiently manage and secure the environment anywhere endpoints exist.
Even as the number and severity of ransomware attacks ratchet up, agencies have low-cost options for hardening their IT systems.
To run more efficient forensic investigations, IT managers must uncover, manage and leverage all the data extracted from smartphones, computers and the cloud.
The state is inviting security researchers to test five websites of the Office of Iowa Secretary of State.
Researchers are building a deepfake detector that uses learns from a growing knowledgebase of examples.
Government agencies that are unable to verify that online users are who they say they are leave themselves open to risk and cybercrime.
As federal agencies continue to ingest data and expand their information systems across diverging cloud platforms, unified context-aware technologies will help protect individual information resources.