Articles by Hilary Tuttle
As Americans prepare for the election in November, many experts worry that hackers could be heading for the voting booth as well.
Many companies that have purchased cyber insurance remain unsure whether the policy will payout for social engineering.
The widespread corruption and third-party data security vulnerabilities revealed in the Panama Papers scandal demand attention now.
Nine out of 10 businesses experienced at least one hacking incident in the past year, yet risk managers may be doing less on some critical measures.
Most rank their organizations above-average at building reputation, but they appear unequipped to identify and mitigate against the risks.
Recent ransomware attacks highlight a rapidly expanding cyberrisk vector.
Board members and top-level executives continue to be most concerned about regulatory risk.
With more companies becoming pet-friendly, employers must develop plans to minimize liability.
More than 40% of executives are either unsure whether their companies have formal cybersecurity protocols in place or do not understand them.
The fallout from outbreaks that sickened hundreds of Chipotle customers illustrates the many risks of supply chain failures.
While cyberrisks constantly evolve, information security experts try to map this year’s threat landscape.
Exploiting psychology more than technology, social engineering fraud has become one of the fastest-growing corporate crime threats.
Amid landmark temperatures, nations look to mitigate the mounting dangers of climate change.
According to the Identity Theft Resource Center, 2015 saw 780 data breaches that exposed a total of 177,866,236 records.
While it is impossible to eliminate the threat of social engineering fraud, there are several easy—and often inexpensive—ways businesses can reduce the risks.