Over the last couple of years, as novel forms of malware have done increasing damage to the enterprise, a rash of new security companies have risen to the challenge. These tend to focus on new methods of combating security threats, either via machine learning or behavioral detection. As time went on, these new companies have undergone about four outcomes:
On August 21st, something groundbreaking happened- Netflix viewership went down by 10%... that’s about 5 million accounts.
Unless something happens between now and May 2018, the largest fine assessed for negligent cyber-protection in the EU prior to the implementation of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will have gone to a company called TalkTalk. The UK telecom firm had received warnings that two of its web applications were vulnerable to cyberattack, ignored those warnings, and then 157,000 of its customers had their data stolen.
Over the past couple of weeks, we've talked a great deal about the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) that will take hold in the European Union next May. We've spoken about:
In general, more regulation is a good thing. Regulation is what's given us life-improving innovations like the 8-hour workday, and the weekend. It's given us child labor laws, fair wages, cleaner air and water, and healthier food. There's no denying that regulation is, in general, a good thing—but will the GDPR specifically improve our lives, or could it stifle digital innovation?
Shachar Daniel spoke at the Capital Markets Conference sponsored by the “Calcalist" and International Bank Leumi, saying: "The information we have on us is more critical, people are more afraid to lose their cell phone than their wallet".
You are probably using a hybrid cloud. Even for the smallest companies, the litmus test is pretty simple: do you keep some data on a shared drive that's exclusive to your company, and other data on an online cloud storage platform like Dropbox? If so, then congratulations, you're a hybrid cloud user.