There’s a well-accepted truth in application security: the earlier in the software development process you consider cyber security, the more influence you can have on addressing any issues found. I believe the same to be true for when we give our engineering teams access to secure development education.
“To protect each one of us, we must protect all of us.”
The sentiment behind these words has always existed at SafeStack. We really do believe that when it comes to cyber security, we’re all in it together — and that with the right education and support, we can all play our part in staying safer online.
Recent years have seen big changes in privacy legislation in many countries. The differences in privacy laws of countries or regions can make this a tricky realm to navigate. Having respect for people’s privacy rights as a guiding principle — a north star if you will — will go a long way towards helping you navigate the choppy oceans of privacy compliance.
In this blog post, we cover ideas that were first discussed by our SafeStack Academy Secure Development community at our online members’ seminar on detecting attacks in software products, hosted by Christian Frichot and Erica Anderson.
As more people have been working from home or other locations that aren’t a physical office in the last couple of years, you may have heard there’s also been a spike in spam and phishing attempts.
Our passwords do a lot of hard work for us. In simple terms, a password is a combination of characters, numbers, and symbols that protect our systems and accounts — and in turn, also protect the most valuable data we keep in our organisations.
This week SafeStack welcomes three software development apprentices to our team. This is a huge moment for our tiny company and one I’m so very humbled to be able to share.
Sometimes called the art of human hacking, social engineering is a type of attack where people are manipulated, influenced, or deceived into giving access to sensitive data and computer networks.
I know I’m not the only one who feels like 2021 has somehow been the longest and shortest year of my life.
In some respects, the overwhelming presence of COVID-19 and the ongoing changes it’s brought to how we live our lives has created a sense of anxiety and stress that few of us have encountered before, let alone for an extended period.
Amongst all of this, however, this year has also been exceptional.
If you’ve been paying attention to the cyber security advice that regularly does the rounds (including from us), you’ll know “sort out your password habits!” tops the charts.