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Electronic Information Security Market – Revolutionary Scope by 2025

electronic information security market – revolutionary scope by 2025

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Growth forecast on “ Electronic Information Security Market Size | Industry Segment by Applications (SMBs and Large Enterprises), by Type (On-premise and Cloud-based), Regional Outlook, Market Demand, Latest Trends, Electronic Information Security Industry Share & Revenue by Manufacturers, Company Profiles, Growth Forecasts – 2025.
The Electronic Information Security market research report delivers a qualitative and quantitative assessment of this industry vertical and contains crucial insights pertaining to revenue predictions, industry remuneration, market size, and valuation over the analysis timeframe.
Request Sample Copy of this Report @ https://www.cuereport.com/request-sample/14835The document measures the key factors which are positively influencing the industry landscape in terms of market growth as well as sales generation. Furthermore, it offers comprehensive analysis of the major market trends and their impact on the overall business outlook.




Electronic Information Security Market – Revolutionary Scope by 2025
Request Sample Copy of this Report @ https://www.cuereport.com/request-sample/14835Key aspects of Electronic Information Security market report:

Growth rate
Current market trends
Competitive ranking analysis
Industry drivers
Effect of COVID-19 outbreak
Market concentration ratio
Regional bifurcation
Consumption growth rate

Regional analysis of Electronic Information Security market:
Electronic Information Security Market Segmentation: Americas, APAC, Europe, Middle East & Africa.
An overview of the regional landscape of …

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Infosec community disagrees with changing ‘black hat’ term due to racial stereotyping | ZDNet

infosec community disagrees with changing ‘black hat’ term due to racial stereotyping | zdnet

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The information security (infosec) community has angrily reacted today to calls to abandon the use of the ‘black hat’ and ‘white hat’ terms, citing that the two, and especially ‘black hat,’ have nothing to do with racial stereotyping.Discussions about the topic started late last night after David Kleidermacher, VP of Engineering at Google, and in charge of Android Security and the Google Play Store, withdrew from a scheduled talk he was set to give in August at the Black Hat USA 2020 security conference.In his withdrawal announcement, Kleidermacher asked the infosec industry to consider replacing terms like black hat, white hat, and man-in-the-middle with neutral alternatives.
These changes remove harmful associations, promote inclusion, and help us break down walls of unconscious bias. Not everyone agrees which terms to change, but I feel strongly our language needs to (this one in particular).— David Kleidermacher (@DaveKSecure) July 3, 2020

While Kleidermacher only asked the industry to consider changing these terms, several members mistook his statement as a direct request to the Black Hat conference to change its name.With Black Hat being the biggest event in cyber-security, online discussions on the topic quickly became widespread among cyber-security experts, dominating the July 4th …

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Facebook Flaw Allowed Thousands Of Developers To Gather Personal Data | Information Security Buzz

facebook flaw allowed thousands of developers to gather personal data | information security buzz

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5,000 developers were mistakenly allowed to gather information from people’s Facebook profiles after a time limit on their rights had expired, according to BBC News. Apps on Facebook are supposed to be prevented from accessing people’s personal data if the app has not been used for 90 days, but this lock-out has not always worked due to a flaw in how it recorded inactivity. Facebook gave an example of the error in action, explaining that if two Facebook friends had both used an app, and only one was still using it after 90 days, the app might gather personal information from the inactive friend. It also said that the information developers could access was restricted by the permissions users agreed to when they first signed up to the app.

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Ripple20 Vulnerability – Expert Source | Information Security Buzz

ripple20 vulnerability – expert source | information security buzz

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As of June 16, 2020, a total of 19 vulnerabilities, collectively called Ripple20, were found within an embedded TCP/IP stack software library. This library, developed by Treck, Inc. was used in the manufacturing chain across all industries and could affect several hundred million connected devices. There are at least 21 confirmed affected vendors including Aruba Networks, Cisco, Dell, Digi International, HP, Intel, as well as several OT device manufacturers, such as Rockwell Automation and Schneider Electric/APC.
Four vulnerabilities are considered critical and are tracked against CVE-2020-11896, CVE-2020-11897, CVE-2020-11898 and CVE-2020-11901. These four have a CVSS severity score greater than 9 and can lead to remote code execution if weaponized. It is recommended affected devices are updated to the latest Treck stack version 6.0.1.67 or greater.

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European Police Hacked Encrypted Phones Used By Thousands Of Criminals | Information Security Buzz

european police hacked encrypted phones used by thousands of criminals | information security buzz

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European police and crime agencies have hacked an encrypted communications platform used by thousands of criminals and drug traffickers in one of the largest law enforcement busts ever, according to Endgadget.
By infiltrating the Encrochat platform, police across Europe gained access to a hundred million encrypted messages, which – in the UK alone – helped officials arrest 746 suspects, seize £54 million (about $67 million) and confiscate 77 firearms and two tonnes of Class A and B drugs. The encryption code on Encrochat was likely cracked in early March, and law enforcement agencies began collecting data from the platform on April 1st. It is not clear exactly how officials hacked the platform, which has now been shut down.

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Attackers Ransom MongoDB Databases – Expert Commentary | Information Security Buzz

attackers ransom mongodb databases – expert commentary | information security buzz

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The perpetrator has uploaded ransom notes on 22,900 MongoDB databases left exposed online without a password. The hacker is using an automated script to scan for misconfigured MongoDB databases, wiping their content, and leaving a ransom note behind asking for payment, threatening to expose the leak, and contact the victim’s local General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) Enforcement Authority.

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The Digital Generation Will Become the Cyber-Criminal’s Dream

the digital generation will become the cyber-criminal’s dream

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Over the next few years, the first truly digital generation (Gen Z) will filter into the workplace. Like the preceding millennial generation, they will bring different attitudes with them. However, unlike their predecessors their approach to information sharing will be extreme.Growing up in the age of the smartphone and social media, their reckless attitudes towards sharing information will set new norms that fall short of the requirements for good information security. This will undermine decades of awareness activity, leading to significant reputational and financial damage.

Gen Z’s desire to post, tweet and share content online will lead to members of this demographic negligently sharing confidential information on social media or elsewhere with growing frequency, causing financial, legal, and reputational damage to organizations in the process. Organizations will be forced to invest in readdressing and revitalizing security awareness training to protect themselves from this constantly connected, ‘always-on’ generation.

Taking advantage of Gen Z’s security naivety and trusting nature, organized criminal groups and hackers will use sophisticated social engineering scams, posing as ‘influencers’ and manipulating tech-dependent individuals into giving up their employers’ critical information assets.

Opportunistic attackers will find leaked corporate secrets on social media, using them to manipulate …

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Expert Advise After Dozens Of US News Sites Hacked In WastedLocker Ransomware Attacks | Information Security Buzz

expert advise after dozens of us news sites hacked in wastedlocker ransomware attacks | information security buzz

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The Evil Corp gang hacked into dozens of US newspaper websites owned by the same company to infect the employees of over 30 major US private firms using fake software update alerts displayed by the malicious SocGholish JavaScript-based framework. The employees’ computers were used as a stepping point into their companies’ enterprise networks as part of what looks like a series of targeted drive-by attacks.

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New Intelligence Reveals that Alina Point-of-Sale Malware is Still Lurking in DNS | Information Security Buzz

new intelligence reveals that alina point-of-sale malware is still lurking in dns | information security buzz

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CenturyLink’s Black Lotus Labs warns organizations of credit card theft
DENVER, July 1, 2020 – Point-of-Sale (POS) malware is nothing new, and the Alina malware – which cybercriminals use to scrape credit card numbers from POS systems – has been around many years. New intelligence from CenturyLink’s Black Lotus Labs, however, revealed that criminals are not yet done with Alina, and they continue to find new ways to use it to steal unsuspecting victims’ credit- and debit card data.
The theft was discovered after one of Black Lotus Labs’ machine-learning models flagged unusual queries to a specific domain in May 2020. Rigorous research determined that the Alina POS malware was utilizing Domain Name System (DNS) – the function that converts a website’s name into an IP address – as the outbound communication channel through which the stolen data was exfiltrated.
“Black Lotus Labs has reached out to customers impacted by the Alina malware and the registrars of the malicious domains,” said Mike Benjamin, head of CenturyLink Black Lotus Labs. “Our mission is to leverage our network visibility to protect our customers and keep the internet clean, so we will continue to monitor this situation as we work to eliminate the threat. We strongly recommend that …

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