We’re excited to tell all of you that we made it to the 26th spot in the Top 100 Information Security Blogs!
The blogs included in the list, which came from a pool of thousands of other infosec blogs, were ranked based on the following criteria:
Lately, it’s been a rough ride for security: a vicious cycle of data breaches, ransomware raking in billions, IoT botnets being made available to everyone, and more zero-days than you can shake a stick at.
All of us, in one way or another, have been or are still exposed to threats from cybercriminals looking to make a quick buck.
We know it, you know it: things go by at warp speed in the mobile world. Everything – from the hottest smartphone models, the latest operating systems, to the freshest apps – becomes prehistoric and replaced with something faster/stronger/flashier/shinier almost as soon as it launches.
Thank you for being one of the earliest students of the Mobile Application Security and Penetration Testing v2! First and foremost, we want to congratulate the select few of you for blazing through the certification. And, to those who are yet to take the exams, don’t stop – your eMAPT is already on the horizon!
Cyber war skips battlefield. Systems that people rely upon, from banks to air defense radars, are accessible from cyberspace and can be quickly taken over or knocked out without first defeating a
country’s traditional defense. (c) R. Clarke & R. Knake
Cybersecurity may be fought with technology, but it is people who triumph. We must invest in the future generations of professionals who will carry on the fight. (c) Matthew Rosenquist
When it comes to major attacks, in many cases corporate executives are handing the full cyber security responsibility to their IT staff.
Surveys revealed almost 90 percent of corporate executives were not able to read or understand an IT security report.
Security is not a product, but a process. (c) Bruce Schneier
There are two kids of people in America today: Those who have experienced a foreign cyber attack and know it, and those who have experienced a foreign attack and don’t know it. (c) Frank Wolf