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With cyber threats attracting more attention - from executives in the C-suite and federal regulators - financial institutions are going to greater lengths and working together to safeguard their assets.
Applications are the soft underbelly of most organizations. And, because of the nature of applications - they may appear to be working fine -- the extent of their vulnerability is often unclear.
While CISOs and business managers struggle with the multiplicity of identity management questions, new technologies, multifactor authentication and a growing acceptance of more stratified protections.
While attackers play a cat-and-mouse game with network defenders, the good news is that there are tools and strategies available to help in this ever-evolving scenario.
Big Data is the beneficiary of big hype, but it is now generally accepted that it can create business value by making information more transparent and usable with great frequency.
More and more enterprises are embracing cloud computing to gain greater efficiencies and better scalability in tough economic times.
Protecting mission-critical systems against cyber attacks has become a national priority for government, critical infrastructure and military sites, and a business priority for corporations.
Nation-states can now skip over costly and time-consuming R&D by stealing corporate and government data and turning that information into a competitive advantage.
In order to achieve implementation throughout the various units of a business, a chief compliance officer must be put in charge of coordinating the security pros running the network to the managers all the way up to the boardroom.
APTs - most often taking the form of cyber criminal campaigns out for financial gain or trade secrets - have impacted some of the largest organizations and government agencies in the world.