The ‘New Normal’ of Risk Goes Back to Basics
What’s old is new again. Or at least that’s the sentiment in an annual global survey where basic supply chain and rising cost of living risks took the highest positions, showing that nations are taking an increasingly isolationist approach to addressing local risks with international consequences.
“Our global ‘new normal’ is a return to basics—food, energy, security—problems our globalized world was thought to be on a trajectory to solve,” according to The World Economic Forum’s Global Risks Report 2023.
Our modern digital infrastructure relies on open-source software. Every organization is vulnerable if it fails to make a concerted effort to help secure the supply chain.
Cargo ships, trucks, and freight trains are vital for moving goods efficiently. But as they become increasingly digitized and connected, their attack surfaces expand, making these critical systems far more vulnerable to potentially crippling cyberattacks.
New American restrictions will significantly slow China’s chip efforts, but the effect will not be immediate, comprehensive, or ultimately permanent.
Supply chain security is a critical issue in the healthcare industry where the consequences of a compromise are potentially catastrophic—including, literally, the loss of life.
Football fans from across the globe traveled to Qatar to attend the 2022 FIFA World Cup. Here’s how HID developed a solution to ensure the integrity of their tickets and an efficient entry process to matches.
There are four key ingredients SBOMs need to strengthen their quality, to help organizations meet tomorrow’s federal software requirements, and, in turn, make the software supply chain secure by default.
With attackers focusing on new attack avenues, not just business data, it seems imperative to look at the supply chain cyber risks for all vendors.
The past few years have created challenging business conditions for everyone in security and surveillance. Here’s how one manufacturer managed its supply chain during COVID-19 to continue to meet customer—and business—demands.
Organizations are increasingly relying on third-party software vendors that directly access their systems, creating lucrative opportunities for cybercriminals.
A new resource handbook from a public-private partnership identifies key supply chain risks for information technology and communications sectors.