Companies must monitor their social and online presence for potential reputational risks.
Companies must take steps to safeguard data stored by third-party vendors.
In the midst of trans-Atlantic controversies about data protection, a group of privacy experts is attempting to iron out the differences between data protection standards in the United States and the European Union.
A quarter of security and IT executives worldwide would not trust their own company to store and manage their personal data.
Businesses still are not doing enough to prepare for a cybersecurity crisis.
While large, household-name companies are often the focus of publicity when a data breach occurs, the tech companies that provided the system may also be liable.
Insurance can help offset the enormous costs of a data breach investigation.
CryptoLocker is only one of many new cyberextortion schemes.
Facebook’s purchase of Oculus VR promises to usher in a new era for virtual reality, but these opportunities come with a new set of risks.
Today’s advanced malware is increasingly rendering traditional protective measures ineffective.
Companies are adopting more aggressive legal and technological strategies to fight hackers.
Few organizations use their captive insurer to cover cyberrisks.
Most customers enjoy a false sense of security when it comes to social media risk.
Understanding insurance coverage details is an important element of any cybersecurity program.
Corporate owned, personally enabled technology policies offer both security and flexibility.