May 2014 Issue of SCMagazine UK
This issue features cyber espionage, accidental data breaches and leakage, as well as managing BYOD in the office.
These three products are approximately the same type of tool, but with different functionalities depending on the market in which they are used.
The UK's first national computer emergency response team, Microsoft finally ending support for WIndows XP and more security news.
Drive-by downloads are stealthy in nature and very difficult to prevent.
The latest news on the people and companies at the forefront of information security.
Brian Honan and Stewart Room debate whether the EU Protection Act reform is a good idea.
2 minutes on how you educate the boardroom on the information security dangers the business is facing on a daily basis.
The ILEC Conference Centre in London played host to a raft of industry expert speakers and an audience of some 180 senior industry professionals at ...
Large-scale cyber espionage is not new - it is the methods behind it which are becoming more complex and sophisticated, reports Kate O'Flaherty.
With potential fines of up €100 million under EU Data Protection Reform, accidental data breaches have moved up the boardroom agenda. Tony Morbin reports on ...
Bring your own device (BYOD) is in full swing, but most FTSE 100 and SMEs are only now realising that there's more to managing the ...
Companies will have to get used to third-party assessments of their information security risk, says Simon Saunders
Concerted cooperative effort by defenders should at least match that of attackers, suggests Daniel Shugrue
CeBIT further sharpened its profile as one of the world's leading IT events for decision-makers, reports Roland Ackermann
Security and the Internet of Things (IoT) were the top themes of "Embedded World 2014" in Nuremberg, Germany, earlier this year, reports Roland Ackerman
The evolving threat of cyber-espionage and how to address it, the onslaught of BYOD in the office and cyber insurance are all on this summer's ...
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SC Magazine UK Articles
- Britain hit hard as cyber-attacks rise 40 percent
- Nearly 100 Oracle product vulnerabilities require patches
- London police chief admits cyber-crime failings
- Prison escape via mobile phone highlights social engineering vulnerability
- RSA 2015: Cyber-security professionals identify cyber-criminals as biggest threat