About $77 billion will be spent on cybersecurity this year, Gartner has projected.
We suspect that the number of dangerous security violations is larger than any of us know [and] is growing.
What has happened at the Office of Personnel Management can only be described as a case study in bureaucratic lethargy and poor security practices.
Serious breaches of hospital networks are almost certainly more common than has been reported, as compromised medical devices often hide the telltale signs of malware infection and data theft, according to a report from the security firm TrapX.
The war can and will be won. We can turn the tide and leave the dark ages of security behind.
It is not clear what, in practice, America and other Western countries can do to restrain Chinese behaviour, other than becoming better at hacking themselves.
The market for zero-day vulnerabilities can be a lucrative one; the new [Wassenaar] language bans the sale of details of unpatched flaws to anyone other than one's own government.
Wassenaar will do little to accomplish the goals it set out to, and instead make it impossible for security researchers like myself to further expand the base of knowledge by contributing openly to the community -- which goes far beyond this country's borders.
Kymberlee Price, Bugcrowd's senior director of security operations:
Should we really leave it to the Russian government to decide whether a researcher can report a vulnerability to Citibank?
An Unnamed Narrator:
An air of stern, deep, and irredeemable gloom hung over and pervaded all.