1. The NSA backlash will make the security underground more dangerous.
The perceived overreach by the government has poisoned the waters with the security community and will turn some of the grey hats into black hats. They might become radicalized. Plan for increased “hactivism.”
The NSA backlash will also affect the security aftermarket. Service providers will begin offering enhanced encryption and opportunistic vendors will start hawking “NSA-proof” gear.
2. Threat diversity will break network defenses. An increase in the diversity of threats means that security professionals will have to pay attention to a growing number of threats.
3. CIOs will resort to desperate measures to secure Android devices. Taming the Android “bring your own device (BYOD) to work” problem will be difficult due to platform fragmentation.
Some organizations are using lightweight secure containers, such as AirWatch’s Secure Email Container or NitroDesk’s TouchDown app.
4. Phishing attacks will target executives. Attacks, using data mined from social networks, will require you to pay special attention to the C-suite.
CUNA Chief Advocacy Officer Ryan Donovan says a banker's threat to sue reinforces the need for credit unions to have a strong united voice in support of a proposal by the National Credit Union Administration to modernize rules that control who can join which credit unions.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau expects all entities obtaining consumer authorizations for pre-authorized electronic fund transfers to comply with the Electronic Fund Transfer Act and Regulation E, it reminded in a compliance bulletin issued this week.