Australian business leaders are preparing for incoming cyber regulation but security executives are having difficulties quantifying risk levels.
Australia’s infrastructure is becoming smarter and more connected, but this means potential security threats have skyrocketed. There are a number of key misconceptions that need to be addressed in order for infrastructure to remain protected. Dick Bussiere is here to bust the myths.
According to Gartner, 60 percent of today’s point solution operational technology (OT) security providers will have been rebranded, repositioned, bought or have disappeared, by 2023. OT security stakeholders must therefore implement strategies to help prepare for these imminent changes.
Employees are accessing their work’s network via personal devices, using their home internet or public wi-fi. Traditional solutions VPN solutions, says a press release from Forescout, can grant too much access and expose services to the internet to remote workers, increasing the surface for a cyberattack.
Two security experts have provided guidance on how organisations can protect themselves and employees from potential cyberattacks and hackers.
Operational technology (OT) infrastructure is changing faster than ever before. The capabilities in this space are rapidly evolving thanks to our always-online world, with new ways to control operations, increase efficiency and streamline processes.
With Internet of Things devices becoming more prolific across Australian facilities, network segmentation may be critical to defending against cyberattacks.
New research from cybersecurity group Kaspersky reveals that 37.8 percent of smart buildings were affected by malicious attacks in the first half of 2019.