Physical identity access management (PIAM) solutions have changed the way leading organizations approach security.
The annual Consumer Electronics Show had many security companies showing off their latest innovations.
Vehicle attacks, hacks and police ambushes make the list of top physical security events of 2016.
Smartphones have changed the way we do business in virtually every industry that touches the Internet, which is now virtually every industry on the planet.
The Boston Globe is moving to a new building in downtown Boston and with the move comes a new Crisis Communication plan.
A recent study found that almost all of the network software vulnerabilities detected in the last year could have been prevented by software fixes and patches that were readily available before a breach occurred.
The popular game is making Android phones vulnerable to cyber-attacks.
Technology is changing rapidly, transforming the campus landscape. Mobility trends, real-time, location-based services/global positioning systems (GPS) and even social media are having an impact.
There are currently 1.4 billion active Android devices worldwide, but what about the users behind them? Do they know about security patches and who is responsible for securing their device? How do they feel about privacy?
Coachella, a music festival in Indio, California, will be seeing an increase in security measures due to recent world events.
The public has spoken. It is clear as day. Mobile is winning. People are increasingly using on-the-go applications in their everyday lives.
Law enforcement, homeland security, surveillance, emergency response and military operations may span a range of operations, but they all share a crucial need for a detailed, real-time picture of rapidly changing events from various field locations.
MasterCard has already announced they are looking to implement the new technology, but now so is Amazon.
This year’s Oscar show will be the first since the terrorist attacks in San Bernardino and Paris resulting in intense security of those attending.
A website that contains information about children in case they go missing has admitted a glaring security hole that leaves the data of over 1,500 children exposed.
MasterCard announced new security measures for mobile smartphones and tablets.
The FBI is asking for Apple’s help to crack the code on an iPhone owned by one of the San Bernardino shooters.
LG G3 users: be on the lookout for a security update that could patch a vulnerability compromising your data.
A security research company has found easy it is to bring BB-8 to the dark side.
Security companies are making a splash at the 2016 Consumer Electronics Show, take a peek into our roundup of the coolest products.