Every year companies around the world invest hundreds of billions of dollars in cybersecurity products, services, and training – yet malware compromise and massive data breaches are still a regular occurrence.
Along with nuclear missile silos and the U.S. stock market, few other targets provide such a tantalizing challenge for U.S. foes as hacking our space endeavors.
Another week, another data breach. This time around, it’s the meal-delivery service DoorDash, which just announced that hackers had stolen data from 4.9 million customers, delivery workers and merchants back in May.
In week one of cyber-awareness month, we're putting Bradley Deacon in the spotlight. An AMU graduate and lawyer in Australia, Brad is dedicated to cyber law and helping others.
Who should be in charge of cybersecurity? In times gone by, the CIO—or IT department manager —worried about systems security, and took all the heat when things got hacked, breached or lost.
Remote work has become the standard operating mode for at least 50% of the U.S. population, and employers are increasingly offering flexible working arrangements as a benefit for attracting top talent.
Some individuals have a true passion for helping others. Some volunteer while others hope to make our country a safer place. At InCyberDefense, we love putting the spotlight on veterans who not only are succeeding and thriving but who have a deep desire to make our nation a safer place for all of us.
The FBI has warned that "the threat" to U.S. election security "from nation-state actors remains a persistent concern," that it is "working aggressively" to uncover and stop, and the U.S. Director of National Intelligence has appointed an election threats executive.