A significant shift in cybersecurity compliance is on the horizon, and businesses need to prepare. Starting in 2024, organizations will face new requirements to report cybersecurity incidents and ransomware payments to the federal government. This change stems from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s (DHS) Cybersecurity Infrastructure and Security Agency (CISA) issuing a Notice of

The healthcare sector is increasingly facing cyber-threats with ransomware and hacking at the forefront. In the last five years, there has been a staggering 256% rise in significant hacking-related breaches and a 264% surge in ransomware incidents reported to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) Office for Civil Rights (OCR). Hacking alone

Ransomware attacks that shut business down to zero and data breaches that disclose the personal information of customers, vendors and employees justifiably strike fear in the hearts of executives everywhere. Organizations can suffer the reputational and financial consequences of these events for years to come. Due diligence in the current regulatory environment requires a plan

As cyber threats have evolved and expanded, cybersecurity has emerged as a threat to organizations across sectors, and there is more urgency than ever for companies to remain vigilant and prepared. Cybersecurity incidents can come with legal implications and lead to substantial financial losses, and members of the board must increasingly be involved and knowledgeable

In an era where our lives are ever more intertwined with technology, the security of digital platforms is a matter of national concern. A recent large-scale cyberattack affecting several U.S. federal agencies and numerous other commercial organizations emphasizes the criticality of robust cybersecurity measures.

The Intrusion

On June 7, 2023, the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security