NETWORK WORLD—Secure access services edge is a young, cloud-based architecture that shows promise, but the elements that make it up differ depending on who’s selling it.
The network vendor is urging customers to patch, as attackers actively exploit the CDPwn vulnerability.
NETWORK WORLD—Secure access service edge is a Gartner model for streamlining network access, improving security, boosting network performance and reducing the number of vendors and devices IT pros have to deal with.
Code written in Java typically goes undetected by antivirus software, allowing for crippling attacks.
An advanced cyberespionage group is designing malware that can “jump” across air gaps, researchers say.
NETWORK WORLD—TrialCard rolls out secure access service edge (SASE), which combines SD-WAN capabilities with network security services.
NETWORK WORLD—Surge in telework drives interest in secure access service edge (SASE), which combines SD-WAN capabilities with network security services.
NETWORK WORLD—Early adopters are beginning to test private 5G deployments, inspired by the promise of superior performance and support for previously infeasible applications.
NETWORK WORLD—5G wireless holds much promise for manufacturing facilities, largely for its speed and low latency, so a few early adopters are buying into the technology, but its pervasive use in factories is still years off.
NETWORK WORLD—When interference disrupted the Wi-Fi guidance for driverless vehicles in one of its factories, bringing the vehicles to a halt and backing up production, Whirlpool turned to on-premises 5G through a partnership with AT&T.
Every internet of things security issue will be greatly magnified in a 5G environment. Address these seven areas before you deploy your own.
Intelligent tools are the only way to stay abreast of the current rate of change in the network.
New tools put more power in the hands of security professionals, whose responsibilities have grown exponentially.
The volume of data traveling on networks and sophistication of attack tools are outpacing human experts’ capabilities.
As more groups get into the denial-of-service attack business they’re starting to get in each other’s way