Black Hat 2018 is almost here! Soliton Cyber & Analytics is exhibiting this year in booth #2500 where we will be showcasing our SecureShield product and providing demos on request. Come and see SecureShield’s application wrapping features (aka: Wrapping Box) that won the Interop Tokyo 2018 First Place “Best of Show” Grand Prix Award. Not
As remote, mobile workforces slowly erode the sanctity of network perimeters, web browsers continue to increase in importance to facilitate day-to-day business operations and employee productivity. For IT Administrators trying to protect company information, the lack of control outside of their network is only compounded by the rise of contractors and other users who use
Ransomware. Oh, how we’d love to move on! Yet the gotchas of ransomware keep rolling in, imparting painful lessons about disaster readiness and how to evaluate the true costs of recovery. What are the key takeaways this week? First, the cost for each organization will be unique and depend upon the users hit by the
With businesses holding more data than ever before, the frequency of cyber breaches can only be expected to increase. Every business that handles personally identifiable data is subject to various privacy regulations and standards, such as US government privacy standards for health information (HIPPA), industry required standards for credit card transaction data (PCI-DSS), and voluntary
FOR RELEASE JUNE 20, 2018 Soliton Cyber & Analytics Announces WrappingBox Wins First Place “Best of Show” Grand Prix Award at Interop Tokyo 2018 WrappingBox Technology Honored in Security Products Category for Innovation in Controlling Access to and Protecting Confidential Company Information Long Beach, CA, June 20, 2018—Soliton Cyber & Analytics (Soliton) announces that WrappingBox,
Last week, we illustrated a handful of flaws for Artificial Intelligence (AI) and Machine Learning (ML) algorithms that became revealed once they were applied to real-world situations. Soliton’s AI expert, Dr. Tedd Hadley offered an analogy that these biases were the equivalent of software bugs and described how basic Quality Assurance (QA) could be applied.