RSA Conference 2015 may have been the largest in the history of the event. And, no doubt, Information Security Media Group had its largest presence ever.
As the sole Diamond Media Sponsor of RSA Conference 2015, ISMG was prominent in event promotion, and we were an even larger presence at the show.
Trying to consume threat data remains a difficult and highly manual process, says Solutionary's Joseph Blankenship. But better machine learning and artificial intelligence could make the task easier for enterprises.
In today's cloud-based and mobile-security world, data and applications regularly operate both inside and outside any supposed "traditional" network perimeter, and that makes them tough to secure, say F5 Networks' Preston Hogue and Greg Maudsley.
Why not tap a community of bug hunters to find vulnerabilities in your products? That's the pitch behind Bugcrowd, which enables thousands of bug hunters to earn prestige - and cash - for finding and reporting new vulnerabilities.
How can businesses ensure that the content coming into an application is executed safely, and that the application itself isn't under attack? That's the problem being addressed by Prevoty, says CEO Julien Bellanger.
As organizations increasingly focus on securing critical data, they mustn't overlook one huge vulnerability: enterprise email. Steven Malone of Mimecast discusses the latest in unified email management.
To mitigate the threat posed by malicious insiders or attackers who compromise real users' credentials, businesses must create and monitor a baseline of legitimate user behavior and activities, says Idan Tendler, CEO of Fortscale.
To deliver effective information sharing and threat intelligence, the security industry must settle on a single set of threat-sharing standards, says David Duncan of the Internet security firm Webroot.
Malware researchers can track important technical details about attacks, but shutting down cybercrime networks requires law enforcement agencies to take the next step, says Alexander Erofeev of Kaspersky Lab.
Rogue applications designed to impersonate a company's corporate brand are increasingly prevalent, offering attackers an easy way to fool online users into downloading malicious apps aimed at compromising credentials, says Arian Evans of the online security firm RiskIQ.