Barneys New York and other retailers have struggled in the age of the internet. But what if they had radically changed instead of continuing with business as usual?
It can be challenging to be a CISO, or chief information security officer. Few people inside the organization understand what they do, but still place an enormous amount of pressure on them to safeguard the organization.
The Internet of Things is here. You may have a smartwatch that monitors your fitness routine or a smart home that allows for remote control of the lighting, security or temperature. But when it comes to business, leveraging the Internet of Things to accomplish specific tasks is no plug-and-play matter.
Facebook has become the perfect example of a company in crisis. It has also changed the way companies approach crisis communications. We take a look at how to respond to crisis in the modern age.
The United States may no longer be the country for entrepreneurs to try out new technology and break things, says Ed Knight, executive vice president and global chief legal and policy officer at Nasdaq. He and Melissa Sawyer, partner at Sullivan & Cromwell, discuss some of the emerging issues in regulation and how regulators are changing their focus.
Energy headlines this year have focused on the federal government’s regulatory roll back and the lawsuits challenging those decisions. As a result, energy executives have to monitor a dizzying array of developments, changes and threats in the compliance space.
Remember when Russian agents hacked more than 500 million accounts from Yahoo in 2013 and 2014? It wasn’t just the size of the breach that was enormous. The consequences of delaying disclosure of the breach for years ended up being enormous as well. Find out the four mistakes corporate leaders make when it comes to cybersecurity.
Healthcare is one of the most heavily regulated industries, which amplifies every little wart and blemish. Laws such as HIPPA and HITECH in the U.S. require companies to report every ransomware incident as a data breach, even if no data was confirmed stolen .
Criminals have figured out they don’t have to hack into computer systems or try to get Social Security and credit card numbers. They realized they could just ask for the money. And that’s what they did.
Globally, companies are under increasing pressure to disclose cybersecurity breaches. It’s less and less an option to shove a breach under the table until you learn something truly horrific that must be disclosed.