Passwords are one of the most confusing concepts in secure authentication for typical users.
The past couple of decades have seen an immense evolution in the cyber threat landscape and how organizations and enterprises utilize IT. Threat actors develop new cyber exploitation techniques, and concurrently cybersecurity solution vendors develop new technologies and methodologies. Those new technologies and methodologies often get branded with a new acronym that soon became part of the vernacular of SOC analysts everywhere.
While technology has created boundless new opportunities for learning, it has also produced ever-growing data security challenges. In years past, cyber defensive strategies were confined to internal environments.
On Monday (3/21/22), the White House released a statement by President Biden on our Nation’s Cybersecurity warning that “based on evolving intelligence” U.S. companies and organizations need to urgently harden their cybersecurity defenses against potentially imminent cyberattacks.
Cybersecurity experts have long touted that “the traditional perimeter is dead” and have advocated for a zero-trust and identity-centric approach to security. However, if your identities are the most important element of a modern cybersecurity program, it is an unfortunate, but real truth that they are also the biggest threat to your systems.
Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, many K-12 educational institutions are using remote or hybrid learning models. This growing digital footprint has created a prime opportunity for malicious actors to take advantage of districts’ increased reliance on digital tools.
*Disclaimer: This article originally appeared on Forbes.
In recent years, mergers and acquisitions have seen a record number of transactions and continue to draw staggering figures. According to a recent IMAA report, 2018 saw about 49,000 global M&As with a combined enterprise value of $3.8 trillion. This year is projected to have similar or greater numbers.
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