Security is inherently binary, like being alive or being married. Just as you can’t be “almost married” or “almost alive” (Schrodinger’s cat notwithstanding), you can’t be “mostly secure.”. There’s no way to create a solution that will permit compromise only by certain entities under certain carefully delineated circumstances while defeating all other malicious access attempts. A door, no matter how carefully guarded, is still a hole in the wall. In some cases, the very act of cutting through the wall to create the doorway creates architectural weaknesses that can cause the entire edifice to come crashing . . .
TABLE OF CONTENTS
United States Cybersecurity Magazine
- Increasing the Operational Readiness and Performance of Department of Defense Cybersecurity Service Providers
- Designing Compliance: To Cloud or Not to Cloud?
- Evaluating the Operational Technology Environment: Improving DHSs Cybersecurity Evaluation Tool (CSET)
- QKD versus PQC: A Quantum Showdown? Part 1
- Cybersecurity and Critical Infrastructure: A Growing Sense of Urgency – Part 1
- Free Isn’t Always Best– It should come with a Big Caution Sign
- Data Classification Business Process Changes Part 3 Conclusion
- Orange is Not the New Black Hat
- Get into the Nitty Gritty Of Hybrid Cloud Management