Latest Headlines

Latest Headlines

Among cloud professionals at RSA, the question of securing containers took center stage

There has been lots of discussion at RSA about how to approach security with containerization and yet only one thing is clear: best practices don't yet exist.

BlackBerry tackles IoT security with 2 new products

Following on its announcement of the WatchDox acquisition, BlackBerry unveiled on Tuesday two new products designed to secure the Internet of Things: a key management service for sensors and  IoT apps and a high-assurance computer center focused on IoT security.

News Scan: Another study confirms dire security pro shortage; Three-quarters of firms now use open source; More

The top news stories for April 17, 2015.

Apple Watch security worries hit enterprise

Security and privacy have been major topics of discussion in the world of wearables--think Google Glass--and the Apple Watch isn't immune to these concerns.

Financial services group urges quick passage of cyberprotection bill

The Financial Services Roundtable today sent a letter to the leadership of the U.S. Senate urging quick action on cybersecurity protection legislation.

News Scan: Florida firms join tech voices against discrimination; Are you ready for the pending Mobilegedden?; More

The top news stories for April 10, 2015.

Industry Insider: Good IT security begins with good employee awareness

Instead of faulting employees for being "stupid" or "the weakness link" in IT secuity, it's time IT stepped up and put more focus on security awareness in the first place, writes Joe Ferrara.

News Scan: Rumors of Google acquisition of Twitter resurface; Google Chrome app could be stealing your personal info; More

The top news stories for April 9, 2015.

Employees don't want a 'craptop' loaded with 'bloatware'

I came across in interesting commentary by security blogger Michele Chubirka. She observed that implementing a successful BYOD program is less about technology and more about organizational politics and employee psychology.

The Indiana anti-gay law effect and the dark side of big data consumerization

Once big data becomes fully consumerized, it will be possible for anyone to identify anyone based on anything from religious affiliation, sexual preference, political association, even something as trivial as rival sport team fanhood, which can then be used by individuals to discriminate against entire groups of people. Everyone will be at risk from someone. In a world totally deprived of privacy, there is little to no protection from those that vehemently disagree on basically anything.