Articles about Security
Misinterpretation of regulatory requirements and a lack of local talent and knowledge about the different risk profiles are hindering wider deployment of cloud among Asia-Pacific enterprises.
According to a Robert Half survey, CIOs recognize that insiders remain an enterprise's biggest security risk.
That's a 49 percent increase in data breaches and a 78 percent rise in data theft.
Obama's final major policy effort -- cybersecurity -- won't be greeted by the Silicon Valley leaders he was hoping for. That says almost everything you need to know.
A security researcher said the social networking giant responded and fixed the problem within two hours, signaling how important the vulnerability was.
Facebook's new feature that enables legacy contacts is interesting because it sets a standard to be followed and cements best practices when you pass away and your social accounts don't.
Symantec has explored the realm of phishing kits and how they can be used to conduct professional-looking campaigns against unsuspecting victims.
Before the Internet of Things becomes a reality, we must tackle all of its inherent security issues, says HP.
The company's cyber insurance policy is likely to be exhausted following the theft of up to 80 million records.
The sheer number of alerts that security folk have to go through means they are playing a game that they will eventually lose.
But despite the love connection, Visa must keep its options open.
With interest growing around stronger authentication, both Red Hat and Microsoft will have multi-factor log-in built into their platforms by this summer
The program, dubbed "trusted source," has seen more than 6,000 false positives fixed so far, just one week after the program started.
A number of Dutch government websites went dark yesterday after an online assault.
Facebook's ThreatExchange, a social platform designed to enable cyberattack data sharing, is the latest example of how companies and government agencies are trying to aggregate intelligence.
Doctors at Mt. Sinai Medical Center think so. They plan to issue these "smart cards" to thousands of patients next year.
A division of GE sets up a prototype system at San Francisco's airport, with hopes of winning U.S. security approval.
Simply by visiting these sites using a vulnerable Windows PC could cause an infection, Websense says.
Conference attendees flock to the San Jose McEnery Convention Center to hear the security industry's take on phishing, viruses and other threats.
The two execs speak onstage during RSA, urging business leaders to protect the digital economy.
Dancers take the stage to interpret the theme of this year's RSA Conference: ancient Vedic mathematics.
An RFID tag with one of Impinj's Monza chips measures 9 millimeters across.
From Karl Rove to Lindsay Lohan, A-list types can't get enough of RIM's "CrackBerry"--and may soon have to go through withdrawal.
Spam Cube is one of the first antispam hardware appliances for individuals--and it requires no monthly fee.
Single-celled animals might be some of the most important figures in high technology.
Shenzhen Municipal Bureau of Public Security created two anime-style cartoon Internet police mascots "to intimidate."
Nokia's newly released business phone is designed to compete directly with Research In Motion's BlackBerry.
The security company's CEO John Thompson talks strategy to customers at annual get-together.
Demonstrators in hazmat suits march against copysharing restrictions at WinHEC in Seattle.
From CNET Antispyware Workshop
Windows Live OneCare provides a mini-IT department for those who want a managed service to provide virus protection, anti-spyware and firewalls. It is the first of many managed online security services to debut this year. Offerings from Symantec, McAfee and other established security vendors are due out as well.
Is Lenovo a potential information security risk because of the Chinese government's part ownership in the PC maker? That's what an influential Congressman says, and he forced the U.S. State Department to back down over the issue. Join CNET News.com's Reporter Roundtable with Charles Cooper, Harry Fuller, Tom Krazit and Joris Evers for a behind-the-scenes discussion of what happens next.
Digital Rights Management-- or what ZDNet Executive Editor David Berlind calls C.R.A.P. (Content Restriction Annulment Protection) -- has enabled companies like Apple to lock music downloaded through their service into their own devices. Berlind describes an effort to create a DRM standard so content can flow seamlessly between multiple devices.
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