Compass Points: The Perils of Data-Sharing

January 31, 2018

In the wake of security concerns over the Strava app, FTI Consulting’s Head of Cybersecurity, Anthony J. Ferrante comments on the risks associated with other data-sharing technologies, including dockless bike services in this CityLab article.

3 Top Cyber Experts Speaking Out

January 10, 2018

FTI Consulting’s Head of Cybersecurity revealed his top three cybersecurity predictions for 2018 which include learning why a surge in IoT issues, the weaponization of cyberspace, and the emergence of new security requirements top his list of concerns in the cyber arena.

China’s Ghost in Europe’s Telecom Machine

December 11, 2017

In this POLITICO EU article which discusses the growing security worries derailing the Chinese tech giant, Huawei’s 5G ambitions, FTI’s Head of Cybersecurity comments on the infrastructure of which data flows, government decisions to use Huawei products, and the risks these governments are willing to take.

Come Fly the Hackable Skies

October 12, 2017

FTI’s Anthony J. Ferrante is featured in this article Come Fly the Hackable Skies on SecurityInfoWatch.com and outlines a number of proactive measures that the aviation industry and organizations at large can adopt to address emerging cybersecurity threats.

Should I Fear the Reaper?

January 17, 2018

In the first of a new series in which FTI Consulting experts answer timely questions about matters affecting business, FTI’s Head of Cybersecurity, Anthony J. Ferrante, offers insight about Reaper, a malware that can lie dormant in corporate computer systems.

Vulnerability Management: A Holistic View

October 30, 2017

In this article, Anthony J. Ferrante discusses some of this year’s biggest cybersecurity incidents and emerging federal policy and legislation around how cybersecurity vulnerabilities are handled through the government’s Vulnerabilities Equities Process (VEP).

Equifax Breach a Category 4 or 5 Attack

September 11, 2017

Recently, we learned that Equifax was breached via a simple web application weakness, and over 143 million consumers’ records were compromised. These records weren’t salacious emails or leaked Game of Thrones episodes; these were the Social Security numbers, home addresses, and the most sensitive financial data of millions of Americans.