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Aug25tn

Recorded:    August 25 | 2016       Attend

Cybersecurity has jumped to the top of companies’ risk agenda after a number of high profile data breaches, and other hacks. In an increasingly digitized world, where data resides in the cloud, on mobiles and Internet of Things enabling multitude of connected devices, the threat vectors are multiplying, threatening the firms’ operations and future financial stability.

Aug9TN

Recorded:    August 9 | 2016       Attend

The Internet of Things (IoT) is here to stay, and Gartner predicts there will be over 26 billion connected devices by 2020. This is driving an explosion of data which offers tremendous opportunity for organizations to gain business value, and Hadoop has emerged as the key component to make sense of the data and realize the maximum value. On the flip side, the surge of new devices has increased the potential for hackers to wreak havoc, and Hadoop has been described as the biggest cybercrime bait ever created.

Panel

When:    June 22 | 2016       Attend

The face of the threat landscape is becoming increasingly sophisticated and highly targeted. Advanced threats are succeeding in their effort to gain access to payment data of target organizations. CISOs, CXOs, and other executives need to become knowledgeable about the potential impacts of targeted attacks and advanced persistent threats. They need to become actively engaged in developing and implementing effective protective strategies.

Panel

Recorded:    May 24 | 2016       Attend

There is a substantial cost associated with reaching and maintaining PCI DSS compliance requirements, but the cost of non-compliance is often much greater. While the initial cost of the technology, staff and other resources necessary to implement satisfactory controls has its price tag, it is vital that all organizations affected by the PCI standard consider both the short and long-term costs of non-compliance as well as the benefits to meeting the requirements.

Live Webinar!

Recorded:    April 12 | 2016       Attend

In a landscape filled with new threats and regulations managing the risks of 3rd party vendors is vitally important. Most financial institutions have tens of thousands of supplier relationships, and many data breaches originate through IT Vendors within the supply chain. Compounding this dilemma, regulators including OIG, OCC, FFIEC and others are increasing their focus on potential 3rd party risks. They want to see organizations proactively identifying potential risks, verifying that business partners providers and their employees are compliant, monitoring for changes that might create new risks or compliance gaps, and managing the investigation and remediation of incidents.

Live Webcast!

Recorded:    March 22 | 2016      Attend

Under the rules of PCI DSS v3.1, SSL and early versions of the Transport Layer Security (TLS) protocol are no longer considered acceptable for payment data protection due to "inherent weaknesses" within the protocol. Organizations who process payments must migrate to TLS 1.1 encryption or higher by June 2018. Prior to this date, existing implementations using SSL and/or early TLS must have a formal risk mitigation and migration plan in place. Moreover, details have just been released on the upcoming PCI DSS 3.2.

Panel

Recorded:    February 24 | 2016       Attend

In every organization, there are a multitude of applications and devices and a universe of threats and vulnerabilities. Every process, function and system has certain risks and compliance requirements. It is no longer enough to have a handful of diligent security and compliance professionals managing the organization's risk strategies and controls. Their processes must embrace business and mission professionals' knowledge of risk, who evaluate the causal impact of threats to their operational performance, and participate in decision-making to meet their risk posture goals.

Panel

Recorded:    December 10 | 2015       Attend

In 2014 around 40 percent of data breaches were the result of external intrusions, while the remainder were caused by a lack of internal controls/employee actions, lost or stolen devices/documents, and social engineering/fraud. The good news is that the vast majority of security breaches can be prevented by implementing and enforcing basic security best practices with proven technologies.

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