Cybercriminals in the cloud

From Forbes (Charlotte Dunlap)
Security breaches continue to plague organizations, causing CIOs to question whether their traditional network security solutions are adequate for protecting against increasingly sophisticated cybercriminals.
Recently, it was reported that foreign hackers broke into the Pentagon’s $300 billion fighter plane weapons program, a security breach apparently achieved through contractors’ computers. The news is particularly disheartening to CIOs, because if the federal government–with all of its brain power and billions in funds–is still grappling with keeping its data secure, how can organizations and enterprises expect to avoid Internet threats and costly data breaches? Read the full story [forbes.com]

From Forbes (Charlotte Dunlap)

Security breaches continue to plague organizations, causing CIOs to question whether their traditional network security solutions are adequate for protecting against increasingly sophisticated cybercriminals.

Recently, it was reported that foreign hackers broke into the Pentagon’s $300 billion fighter plane weapons program, a security breach apparently achieved through contractors’ computers. The news is particularly disheartening to CIOs, because if the federal government–with all of its brain power and billions in funds–is still grappling with keeping its data secure, how can organizations and enterprises expect to avoid Internet threats and costly data breaches? Read the full story [forbes.com]

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