A significant majority - 69% - of European countries have either no or only a basic understanding of their exposure to cyber risks. There is also a low uptake of cybersecurity insurance, notable under-reporting of cyber incidents, and a lack of the skills and training required to implement cybersecurity measures.
The promulgation on 27 June 2019 of the European Cybersecurity Act effectively reinforces the mandate of ENISA, enabling the agency to take on increased responsibilities and resources, and offer better support to Member States as regards tackling cybersecurity threats and attacks. The Act also establishes an EU framework for cybersecurity certification across the full gamut of ICT products, processes and services throughout the EU, and also for skills training for cybersecurity professionals.
With the increasing number of cyberattacks, cybersecurity is gaining importance for a lot of companies.
There are a lot of options to consider if you want to improve your cyber risk management strategy, but one of the first things you should do, is deal with internal potential threats.
According to Veriato’s 2018 Insider Threat Report, 90% of cybersecurity professionals feel their company is vulnerable to insider attacks, and about 50% have experienced at least one of these attacks.
The cybersecurity landscape is constantly changing, and companies need to adapt to it if they do not want to risk major breaches.
Below, is a list of future trends in cybersecurity, and therefore a way to forecast how company can start to adapt from the future.
Data theft turning into data manipulation
We can expect to see attackers to start attacking the integrity of data, causing reputational damage, by getting people to question the integrity of the manipulated data.