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Sen. Dianne Feinstein has drafted a bill to protect companies from lawsuits when they share data with government entities to prevent or mitigate a cyber threat.
In a letter to the Senate Intelligence Committee, 22 privacy advocates said the bill didn't properly restrict information-sharing or protect PII.
The act contains a dozen amendments made in a closed door session before the Senate Intelligence Committee voted.
It's important to look at a few other practical takeaways from the headline-grabbing Sony attack.
The Cybersecurity Information Sharing Act of 2014 encourages threat information sharing between government and the private sector.
The President urged Congress to pass law that would better protect the nation from emerging cyber threats.
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SC Magazine Articles
- Popular adult website XTube compromised, delivers malware
- Android vulnerability leaves apps open to malicious overwriting
- One in three of the top million websites are 'risky,' researchers find
- Orgs predict $53M risk, on average, from crypto key, digital cert attacks
- Hanjuan Exploit Kit leveraged in malvertising campaign
- Report: 71 percent of orgs were successfully attacked in 2014
- Self-deleting malware targets home routers to gather information
- 'PoSeidon' point-of-sale malware targets payment card information
- Amedisys notifies nearly 7,000 individuals of potential breach
- Report: More than 15,000 vulnerabilities in nearly 4,000 applications reported in 2014
- The best defense is a good offense: The importance of securing your endpoints
- British Airways says rewards accounts hacked, locked down
- Documents on NSA's zero-day policy provide little insight, EFF says
- GitHub on DDoS alert, efforts to curb its largest attack continue
- Shadow data: The monster that isn't just under your bed