As a former ethical hacker with decades of experience in the information security industry, Jason Hart has used his knowledge and expertise to create technologies that ensure organizations stay one step ahead of the risks presented by ongoing advances of cyberthreats. He is currently CTO for data protection at Gemalto, where he is responsible for developing the company’s encryption and crypto management offerings.
Hart has published numerous articles and white papers, and he often appears as an expert adviser on cybersecurity issues on national TV — on BBC, CNN and CNBC, among other major news networks — and on radio and in print media. In addition, he regularly provides advice on information security matters to governments, law enforcement agencies and military organizations, and he is vice chairman of E-Crime Wales.
The opinions expressed in this blog are those of Jason Hart and do not necessarily represent those of IDG Communications Inc., or its parent, subsidiary or affiliated companies.
The majority of companies don’t understand the value of their data, because they aren’t taking the necessary steps to study the information they are gathering from customers.
Stay grounded as cloud security becomes more complicated.
Concern about data breaches among consumers is high.
918 data breaches led to 1.9 billion data records being compromised worldwide in the first half of 2017.
According to the recently released annual Data Security Confidence Index (DSCI), many businesses today are guilty of feeling overconfident about keeping hackers at bay, while at the same time failing to keep data safe.
As ransomware becomes more common, everyone will need to better understand the different types, how they work, and what their broader effects will be on the IT and IT security industries.
The different ways enterprise and consumer identities are becoming even more similar and what we as a security community should do about that.
The recent Breach Level Index found that 1,792 data breaches led to almost 1.4 million data records being compromised worldwide, an increase of 86% compared to 2015