2022 was the year when what didn’t happen was more interesting than what did happen. Despite the Russian invasion of Ukraine, widespread cyber attacks outside of the immediate combat zone did not materialize. Although Log4j was a serious vulnerability, few intrusions or attacks have been blamed on it. High profile ransomware events were fewer than in 2021, and the US midterm elections were quiet from a cyber stand point. Clearly, though, the bad guys haven’t given up or decided to become model citizens. Plenty of malicious activity continued to occur; it just wasn’t what we expected.
Join Joe Chen, Michael Daniel, Dorit Dor, and John Petrie as they discuss what did and didn’t happen in 2022 from a cybersecurity perspective, and what these trends mean for 2023.
When: Dec 15, 2022 10:00 AM Eastern Time (US and Canada)
Register in advance for this webinar:
Author: Cyber Threat Alliance
On behalf of the Cyber Threat Alliance and the Cybersecurity Coalition, we would like to cordially invite you to attend our fifth annual cyber policy event, CyberNextDC. CyberNextDC is one of DC’s leading cybersecurity policy events of the year. This year’s event will be held in–person with an option to view via Zoom. CyberNextDC 2022 […]
AVAR’s 25th Annual Cybersecurity Conference
AVAR 2022 is the 25th edition of the annual conference and will be held in Singapore during December 1-2, 2022. The event will feature cybersecurity champions from around the world discussing critical cyber threats under the theme ‘Cybersecurity Counter Punch’. Kindly [...]
Uniting Women In Cyber 2022 by The Cyber Guild
Tuesday, September 27th (8:00 am – 5:30 pm) ABOUT THE EVENT: Uniting Women in Cyber, the premier annual conference hosted by The Cyber Guild, is a flagship event that welcomes and unites individuals from all walks of life, stages in their careers, and career interests, in Cybersecurity. Cyber is everywhere and our [...]