This article explains the pitfalls associated with a failure to exercise forthrightness and candor under new SEC disclosure rules.
This article explain how hospitals can be affected by ransomware attack which may pose a serious danger to the very existence of the health care provider.
HIPPA fines resulting from ransomware attacks are real for health care providers--including mental healthcare providers. DGS had become the victim of a ransomware attack that had locked up the patient records. Those records contained personal information, such as name, address, birth date, social security number, and medical information. To secure release of the records, DGS was required to pay a “ransom,” in exchange for a de-encryption “key” that unlocked the records. Because there is a strong possibility that records had been accessed, corrupted or exfiltrated, DGS was forced to undertake the expense of notifying victims and offering them other services and supports in addition to paying the ransom demand.
This article explains how public frustration with cyber attacks is driving calls to jail CEOs who are careless with data entrusted to their organizations.
This article elaborate how cyber attacks are motivated through financial wise , terroristic approach, and also political means hence why CEOs must go a long way not only just securing lives and property but also avoiding lawsuit to protect their reputation, assets and freedom.
This article illustrated why government demand accountability from CEOs in order to curb future occurrence of cyber attacks.
This article explains why CEOs cannot use corporate immunity as a camouflage for criminal negligence or irresponsibility towards the citizens.
This article gives an explanation on how the largest fuel pipeline company was crippled by the activities of cyber attackers thereby resulting to fuel shortage.
This article explains why CEOs should act now to get ahead of personal liability (civil or criminal) for cyber attacks on their companies.
This article explains exactly how CEOs can be held civilly--and in some cases criminally--responsible for damage resulting from cyber attacks on company computer systems.