Automated, actionable threat intelligence shared at speed and scale shrinks the necessary windows of detection. It is able to trace and intervene against attack workflows that move between network ecosystems and provides the automated remediation required for today’s multi-vector exploits, says Rajesh Maurya, Regional Vice President, India & SAARC at Fortinet.
According to Prasad Mandava, Managing Director & VP of Engineering-India at Akamai Technologies, business risk and security risk are inherently proportional to each other today and can’t exist independently of one another.
Digital risk is a new form of risk and is larger than the security or cyber risks we faced earlier, says Rajnish Gupta, Regional Director–India & SAARC, RSA (A Dell Technologies Company)
According to Nilesh Jain, Vice President, South East Asia and India at Trend Micro, creating awareness of the latest attack methods, and educating executives and privileged users will reduce the chances of attacks.
Today, the vast majority of enterprises in India are only protected against Gen I to III threats-viruses, networks and applications and they remain exposed to advanced cyber threats, says Bhaskar Bakthavatsalu, Managing Director, India & SAARC at Check Point Software.
Enterprises need to deploy an integrated cyber defense strategy or a single-platform approach that can protect across endpoints, networks, applications and cloud, says Gaurav Agarwal, Managing Director, India & SAARC, Symantec.
In the context of cloud security, bring your own key (BYOK) will ensure businesses don't need to trust anyone else to protect their data, says Jin MA, Chief Product Officer, Alibaba Cloud Intelligence.
Check out this video interaction with Rajnish Gupta, Regional Director, India & SAARC at RSA Security, where he gives valuable insights on the current data security challenges for Indian organizations. According to Gupta, as digitalization expands the number of attack vectors, CISOs must be fully prepared for advanced cyber attacks.
As a result of data breaches at the hands of hackers, businesses are losing millions. In some cases billions of dollars in instances including lawsuits, stolen funds or loss of trust in the brand.
Businesses today are facing extremely expensive glitches owing to accumulated technical debt across global IT systems, says Dr. Bill Curtis, Chief Scientist at Cast Software and Director of the Consortium for IT Software Quality (CISQ).
Purdue University research on quantum communication, supported by the U.S. Department of Energy can soon make internet communication hacking a thing of the past.
Hackers have been increasingly moving towards cryptojacking attacks—hijacking computing resources and using that to mine cryptocurrency.