Welcome to our weekly roundup, where we share what you need to know about the cybersecurity news and events that happened over the past few days. This week, learn how the cybersecurity skills gap is affecting organizations. Also, learn how a bipartisan bill is working to close the gap.
This report delves into nearly two decades of hacking and malicious activity, which can also help point IT admins and decision-makers in the right direction with their security strategies.
A bipartisan bill aims to close what is regarded as a major gap in congressional cybersecurity and extend the government’s protections to senators and their staffers’ personal phones and computers.
Understanding the current threat landscape can help reduce the impact of crimes like telecom fraud and prepare us for future threats in the age of the IoT.
Two hackers exposed a security bug in the Tesla Model 3 that allowed them to hack into the electric car’s internal web browser during hacking competition Pwn2Own, hosted by Trend Micro’s Zero Day Initiative.
The skills shortage problem showcased in an Opinium survey showed nearly 50 percent of 1,125 CISO respondents shared that it is a cause for concern for their organizations.
A research paper published in the journal Science warns of the prospect of advanced techniques being used to throw machine learning (ML) systems off.
A week after suffering a crippling ‘LockerGoga’ ransomware infection, Norwegian aluminum producer Norsk Hydro estimates that total losses from the incident have already reached $40 million.
The Chinese company Huawei has been strongly criticized in a report issued by the National Cyber Security Centre, the body overseeing the security of its products in UK telecoms.
International telecommunications fraud — including activities like consumer scams and corporate ripoffs — costs around $33 billion per year, according to a report published by Trend Micro and Europol.
Do you think the new bipartisan bill will close the cybersecurity gap? Why or why not? Share your thoughts in the comments below or follow me on Twitter to continue the conversation: @JonLClay.