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Larry Karisny

Larry Karisny is the director of Project Safety.org, an advisor, consultant, speaker and writer supporting advanced cybersecurity technologies in both the public and private sectors.

The cyberdefense industry needs to quit playing catch-up and having a reactionary approach to cybersecurity. So what is this industry doing wrong, and how can we change it?
Cybersecurity expert Chuck Brooks talks about where we stand in what many people call the "wild, wild west" of cybersecurity.
Hackers use innovative thinking when breaching systems, why can't government?
The costs of cyberattacks have significantly affected corporate bottom lines, and nation-state attacks have threatened the security of entire countries, renewing the focus on and demand for cyberdefense.
From access to activation, we pass through multiple digital ecosystems with devices that can be used to hack unrelated digital system processes in a millisecond.
Before delivering a keynote at the Florida Center for Cybersecurity 2015 Annual Conference, former NSA Director Keith Alexander spoke about his new startup and the direction cybersecurity must take to be successful.
From unlocking cars and opening garages to hacking a satellite, recent breach demonstrations made a clear point about cyberattacks: They are very real and can be very dangerous. And our current method of "fighting" these attacks is not working.
The Einstein and Continuous Diagnostics and Mitigation cybersecurity programs have been hailed as the cornerstone of repelling cyberthreats in real-time -- but it turns out this is not actually the case.
If we are to proactively defend our cybersecurity, we must move away from historical algorithm audit and analysis to real-time pattern recognition audit and analysis.
Real-time cybersecurity is now a necessity, and has reached the point of requiring big changes in how we are going to fix cybersecurity today.
Today, all cybersecurity technologies secure information processes at points that are too late to achieve true cybersecurity -- and hackers know this.
"What I found most interesting is the assertion by some vendors that the meters have security features built in that utilities often choose not to implement for their own reasons."
So now with little knowledge of the Internet and security the power companies have billions of dollars of grants in hand with one big problem. The grants mandate an iron-clad security platform.
"One of things incumbent on all of us is to introduce strong authentication into the fabric of the smart grid. We did not do that with the Internet." -- Vint Cerf
Rock Hill incorporated wireless broadband as part of a strategy to build a multi-use communications foundation.