Learn more about how your organization can leverage AI and machine learning to counter cyberattacks.
To respond to today’s sophisticated cyber threats, organizations must utilize effective and reliable threat intelligence, powered by AI and machine learning systems.
When it comes to keeping pace with the speed of modern cyberattacks, the challenge is that CISOs have limited resources in terms of personnel and budget. Learn how they can use AI and automation to overcome obstacles.
Fortinet will attend Light Reading's 2019 Big 5G Event on May 6th-8th as a Gold Sponsor. Find out more about the potential and impact of 5G and the challenges of securing 5G’s high-speed and hyperconnected edge networks.
Once the purview of defense researchers, advanced fuzzing is poised to fall into the hands of the criminal community. AI-powered fuzzing will change the game for both attacker and target. One effective method of counter-attack is to go after the underlying economic strategies of criminal organizations.
As the education space undergoes digital transformation, the IoT and artificial intelligence bring new risks and opportunities. Learn how schools can protect their networks while adopting new technology.
When it comes to protecting patient information and proprietary medical research, the healthcare industry faces significant cybersecurity challenges every day. The adoption of new medical technology—including electronic health records (EHRs), online patient portals, connected devices and wearables—offers improved patient care and convenience. However, it also creates greater opportunity for attack. Of all the industries affected by advances in cybercrime techniques, healthcare providers continue to be at high risk. That’s because...
On December 7, 2017 Fortinet officially broke ground on our new threat intelligence and research and development campus located next to our existing facilities in Burnaby, British Columbia, Canada.
The majority of these breaches have one thing in common. IT teams are failing to practice basic security hygiene. Cybercriminals target known vulnerabilities because they know that most organizations will have failed to patch or replace their vulnerable devices. WannaCry targeted a vulnerability for which a patch had been available for months. Shame on them. But Petya followed a month later and targeted the exact same vulnerability. And millions of devices were still affected. So, shame on us.