In the News
Protecting electronically stored data has become crucial in the battle against cyber attacks and criminal hacking. Ideally, files should only be unlocked by your own secure personnel and agreed client/customer operations. A cyber security startup has just launched an innovative technology that could change the very nature of data security.
Did you know an organization is hit with a ransomware attack every 11 seconds?
As the global attack surface grows every day, and with everyone’s security perimeter now everywhere and anywhere data travels, being resilient to ransomware attacks takes on far greater significance.
The only way to create a truly resilient strategy against the growing onslaught of ransomware attacks is to go on the offensive by arming your data to protect itself.
It’s every CEO’s worst nightmare: You report to work early one morning only to find your computers frozen, your essential data locked and an ominous message from cybercriminals demanding an outlandish ransom to restore them. In the meantime, your employees can’t work, your customers can’t buy your products and you’re bleeding revenue by the minute.
As federal agencies and global companies continue to wrestle with how best to defend their networks against these breaches, this op-ed by Keyavi’s CEO Elliot Lewis underscores why data must be smart and able to protect itself from cyber criminals – no matter where it goes, where it’s stored or who has it.
International Editor of EE Times, Junko Yoshida has a compelling conversation with Keyavi Data CEO, Elliot Lewis about self-protecting data.
Devilishly CleverBrian Santo, Editor-In-Chief – EE Times
The time is August. The place: Las Vegas. You are attending a Blackhat conference. You’ve been promised a top-secret document that will describe multi-layered encryption schemes no one has ever seen before…
A compelling article by Ann R. Thryft & Junko Yoshida
Instead of controlling data with traditional DLP solutions, Keyavi wraps security around the data, allowing it stay under the owner’s control wherever it goes.
By Karen D. Schwartz
What happens when practically everyone on the planet is suddenly told to stay home, all depending on their digital connections to the outside world? And what happens when many are working remotely for the first time, with little or no preparation for securing their computers, networks, and equipment connected to the enterprise?…
By Ann R. Thryft