Cybersecurity is a booming industry everywhere you look, and Florida is no exception. Florida is increasingly expanding its cybersecurity infrastructure in both the educational and job fields, despite its existing reputation as a state for elderly retirement or vacationing along its popular beaches and within its diverse resorts. This is due to the fact that many businesses have offices or business centres in Florida’s major cities, necessitating a new surge of cybersecurity graduates to ensure data protection. Although Florida does not have the financial clout of New York or the cutting-edge research of California, the businesses that have chosen to call the Sunshine State home have shown the importance of cybersecurity.
Cybersecurity Development in Florida
The state of cybersecurity in Florida is just getting started. The Board of Governors founded the Florida Center for Cybersecurity in 2014. This statewide initiative focuses on advancing cybersecurity advancement across all areas of the state’s development, including education, community outreach, and numerous research opportunities through the university system and private companies.
In just five years, the state’s educational priority has yielded results. Five Florida schools have also been awarded the National Center of Academic Excellence in Cybersecurity by the National Security Agency, a recognition for which many colleges compete fiercely and which contributes to NSA recruitment at those institutions.
There are also a number of cybersecurity organisations and activities spread across the state. HackMiama, a South Florida-based cybersecurity group, is one of the more well-known of these. Defcon183, a Tampa-based cybersecurity conference, hosts events that provide excellent networking opportunities.
More significantly, Florida’s reputation as a beach resort state makes it an ideal location for all types of conferences and seminars, not just cybersecurity ones. Every year in Gainesville, the FICS, as mentioned below, hosts a two-day conference. The InfoSecWorld expo is another great event that comes to Florida on a regular basis; it not only offers many skill-building seminars, but it also has presentations of the latest and greatest cybersecurity technology for your viewing pleasure.
Both of these cases, as well as others, contribute to the fact that Florida is more significant in the cybersecurity scene than you would think.
Cybersecurity Education in Florida
Despite its emphasis on vacationing and retirement opportunities, Florida is tied with Texas for the second-highest number of NSA CAE (Centers for Academic Excellence) schools in the nation. Since many of the schools are public colleges and universities, potential cybersecurity practitioners will have plenty of opportunities to pursue a top-notch education in this state.
Several of the universities mentioned below have recently undergone this transformation. The University of Tampa, St. Leo University, and Florida Polytechnic University, among others, all added cybersecurity programmes in 2015. The fact that some of these programmes have already earned national recognition demonstrates their high quality and academic excellence.
Indeed, many of these schools’ renewed emphasis on cybersecurity has already paid off. In 2016, the University of Central Florida, for example, won two of the three CyberSEED Competitions, indicating that their teams were exceptional overall.
Although the University of Florida does not currently offer any cybersecurity degree programmes, it is home to the Florida Institute for Cybersecurity Research, or FICS. This institute places a greater emphasis on hardware than software, which is an element of cybersecurity that many programmes and research facilities overlook. The Institute has already developed nanoscale imaging equipment in its laboratories, which is a significant step forward in digital forensics. An ongoing effort to build a real block against ransomware is also housed at the Institute.
Although this isn’t directly relevant to cybersecurity education, it does demonstrate that the university is serious about cybersecurity. A centre like this is encouraging for potential cybersecurity researchers in the state, and it may contribute to UF establishing its own cybersecurity programme in the future.
St. Petersburg College and St. Leo University, among other colleges, are excellent choices for long-term cybersecurity students because they offer programmes at various stages of academic advancement. This helps students to complete all or part of their cybersecurity education without having to change classes.
Campus-based cybersecurity associate’s degrees in Florida
Associate degrees are ideal for those who are new to the area of cybersecurity and want to continue their education.
The cybersecurity associate degree programme in Florida is roughly evenly divided between campus-based and online choices. One of the three degrees available on campus is an Associate of Science in Networking Administration. As a result, this isn’t purely a cybersecurity degree, though it could serve as a good stepping stone to a career as a cybersecurity administrator with additional training.
The following are the other two schools:
- Pasco-Hernando State College with a cyber and information security degree
- Saint Leo University with a cybersecurity associate degree
Online Associate Degrees
There are four online-only associate degrees in cybersecurity offered in Florida. Two of them are from the same school, St. Petersburg College, but they specialise in different areas: one in cybersecurity and the other in digital forensics and computer investigations. The latter choice, as you would expect, would be ideal for potential criminal justice practitioners.
Indian River State College, which offers an Associate of Arts in Information Technology Management and Cybersecurity, and College at Jacksonville, which offers an Associate of Science in Information Technology Security, are the other two colleges. Most people would choose St. Petersburg College over the other two because its degrees are solely based on cybersecurity.
Campus cybersecurity bachelor’s degrees in Florida
Bachelor’s degrees are designed to help students specialise in the field of cybersecurity, and they usually include some prior experience.
In Florida, there are four on-campus bachelor’s degree programmes offered by four different universities.
- Bachelor in Management Information Systems from Florida Atlantic University
- Palm Beach State College offers a BS in Information Management with a security and network assurance emphasis, and Florida Polytechnic University offers a BS in Computer Science with a cybersecurity focus.
- The University of West Florida provides the only purely BS in Cybersecurity, making it a top option for young professionals interested in studying this area of technology exclusively.
Online Bachelor’s Degrees
Two online bachelor’s degrees in cybersecurity are available in Florida: one from Kaiser University in cyber forensics and information security, and another from St. Leo University in cyber forensics and information security. The latter is a full-fledged bachelor’s degree in cybersecurity.
Campus-based cybersecurity master’s degrees in Florida
Master’s degrees are intended for individuals who have already earned a bachelor’s degree in cybersecurity or computer science. They also lead to more research-oriented positions, while most cybersecurity jobs require only a bachelor’s degree.
Surprisingly, the majority of Florida’s cybersecurity master’s degrees are available online. Just three colleges, in reality, offer on-campus programmes:
- MS in Cybersecurity Engineering from Embry Riddle Aeronautical University
- With a master’s degree in computer science and a focus on cybersecurity from Florida State University
- With a master’s degree in computer engineering and a network security specialisation from Florida International University.
Online Master’s Degrees
Ten cybersecurity master’s degrees are available online from Florida colleges. The Florida Institute of Technology’s programmes are well-known for their quality, and you can earn an MBA or a Master of Science in Cybersecurity to pursue technical specialisation or administration, respectively.
Other notable degrees include the one offered by the University of South Florida, which focuses on cyber intelligence and can lead to government employment. This same school also offers a digital forensics degree, which is ideal for aspiring criminal justice practitioners.
At least one online degree programme is offered by Florida International University, Nova Southeastern University, St. Leo University, the University of West Florida, and the University of Central Florida.
Campus-based cybersecurity certificate programmes in Florida
Florida offers more credential options than any other state in terms of cybersecurity education, both on-campus and online. There are a total of 12 credential options available across campus, with most of them concentrated at a single university.
The University of West Florida, which provides two degrees, as well as the University of Florida and Valencia College, both offer a pair, are the major schools to keep an eye on. Around half of the certificates available are in cybersecurity, while the rest are in computer forensics or more broad topics like intelligence analysis or hardware security.
Due to the inclusion of the FICS, the University of Florida’s credential programme could be a good fit for current cybersecurity practitioners.
Information security management is a single credential provided by the University of West Florida, making it a viable choice for potential cybersecurity practitioners who want to potentially administer.
Online Certificate Programs
There are a total of seven online credential options, four of which are provided solely by the University of Florida. All of these are graduate certificates that enable you to specialise in a specific area or aspect of cybersecurity, such as cyber intelligence, cybersecurity knowledge and education, digital forensics, and information assurance.
St. Petersburg College, Brenau University, and the University of West Florida deliver the other certificates.
Cybersecurity Jobs in Florida
Lockheed Martin and MacAulay-Brown, for example, are both headquartered in Florida and have historically employed a large number of cybersecurity professionals. Both of these businesses have offices in Florida, namely in Tampa and Orlando. Miami and Melbourne are also viable options, thanks to their abundance of job openings and proximity to a number of universities.
Furthermore, Florida is home to seven members of the Cybersecurity 500 (a ranking of the best companies in the cybersecurity industry). Easy Solutions, Citrix, Harris, INFOSIGHT, Appriver, Veriato, and KnowBe4 are among these firms. In short, cybersecurity graduates in Florida have plenty of job opportunities, particularly if they can secure an internship while still in school.
Finally, Florida’s reputation as a refuge for retirees has had the unintended consequence of pushing away many young people, resulting in a labour shortage across the board. This may be bad for the state, but it’s perfect for job seekers.
According to CyberSeek, Florida is currently hiring a significant number of cybersecurity specialists. To date, there are approximately 24,600 cybersecurity work openings, the bulk of which are cybersecurity researchers, engineers, consultants, or administrators. Basically, there are cybersecurity positions available for all levels of expertise, and some opportunities for upper management.
The ratio of cybersecurity staff available to demand is about 2.0, which is about average for the country. This means that Florida is no more or less likely than the rest of the country to be welcoming to job seekers. Given the above data on job demand, it’s obvious that enthusiastic cybersecurity professionals should have no trouble finding work.
Florida is competitive in terms of salary as opposed to more rural states like Maine or Louisiana, which is literally next door. The average hourly wage is around $44, and the average annual salary is around $92,000. Depending on where you live in Florida, each of these wages will contribute to a high quality of life.
Although many coastal cities have a high cost of living, owing to their popularity as resort and tourist destinations, inner Florida is renowned for having a low cost of living. Florida is a little pricey relative to the national average, but cybersecurity positions are still lucrative when compared to average salaries.
Florida and Cybersecurity
Overall, when it comes to cybersecurity education and job opportunities, Florida isn’t the busiest or most developed territory. However, like many other states in the world, it is rapidly developing and has several unique benefits within its borders, including a few major cybersecurity companies, that make it a viable option, especially if you already live in Florida or want to attend school there.
IOTW: Ransomware Attack Closes Colonial Pipeline
Signs point to the fact that it was DarkSide, a Robin Hood-like hacking group who successfully executed a ransomware attack that shutdown the Georgia-based Colonial Pipeline. There are conflicting reports about how the incident will further impact the distribution of U.S. domestic oil to the Eastern states and gas prices.
Private companies working with U.S. government agencies shutdown the cloud servers from which the attacks on the Colonial Pipeline and 12 other companies were launched. They also retrieved the stolen data which was bound for Russia.
The main pipeline has been closed for several days. While the smaller pipelines were also affected, they were restored first as part of a phased plan. The Pipeline stretches from Texas to the Northeast, delivering about 45% of the fuel consumed by the East Coast.
On Friday, May 7, the Colonial Pipeline announced its operations had been halted as a result of a ransomware incident that shutdown the main pipeline and smaller pipelines. Incident response began the day before, on Thursday.
By Sunday, the smaller lines were operational again. However, the mainline remains down at the time of this writing. Early in the week, President Joe Biden worked with the Department of Transportation to lift oil trucking hour restrictions to keep the gas products flowing. On Wednesday, the White House released an Executive Order on Imrpoving National Cyber Security. The Colonial Pipeline is now fully operational, but not before panic-stricken consumers started hoarding gas and complaining about price gouging.
The Colonial Pipeline transports more than 2.5 million barrels a day of diesel, gasoline, jet fuel and natural gas via Gulf Coast pipelines that span more than 5,500 miles.
Reuters reported that the hackers stole more than 100 GB of data and that the FBI and other government agencies had successfully collaborated with private companies to take down the cloud servers the hackers used to steal the data. The ransom amount remains undisclosed and so does Colonial Pipelines’ response to the extortion attempt.
DarkSide claims it does not target schools, hospitals, nursing homes or government organizations and that it donates part of its bounty to charity. The group reportedly demands payment for a decryption key and is increasingly demanding additional payment not to publish stolen data. DarkSide also stated on its website recently that it is not geopolitically motivated.
U.S. critical infrastructure has become a popular cyberwarfare target. The weak underbelly has been aging tech and industrial control systems (ICSs) which may lack adequate physical and cyber security.
The problem isn’t a new one, but the number of attacks continue to rise.
No business is immune from a ransomware attack.
- Limit administrative privileges.
- Limit the use of hardware and software to authorized hardware and software. While this may not be possible in all organizations, it is important for critical infrastructure organizations.
- Monitor system, application, network and user behavior for anomalous activity.
- Do a thorough cybersecurity assessment that involves white hat penetration testing. Critical infrastructure organizations should check for physical and cyber weaknesses.
- Fortify the soft spots.
- Have an incident response plan in place that involves operations, finance, legal, compliance, IT, risk management and communications.
- Patch software as soon as possible.
- Train and update the workforce on cyber hygiene.
- If your company is attacked, engage a firm that specializes in forensics. Contact local and federal law enforcement, as appropriate.
Pandemic Spurred Identity Fraud; AI and Biometrics Are Responding
By AI Trends Staff
Cyberattacks and identity fraud losses increased dramatically in 2020 as the pandemic made remote work the norm, setting the stage for AI and biometrics to combine in efforts to attain a higher level of protection.
One study found banks worldwide saw a 238% jump in cyberattacks between February and April 2020; a study from Javelin Strategy & Research found that identity fraud losses grew to $56 billion last year as fraudsters used stolen personal information to create synthetic identities, according to a recent account from Pymnts.com. In addition, automated bot attacks shot upward by 100 million between July and December, targeting companies in a range of industries.
Companies striving for better protection risk making life more difficult for their customers; another study found that 40% of financial institutions frequently mistake the online actions of legitimate customers to those of fraudsters.
“As we look toward the post-pandemic—or, more accurately, inter-pandemic—era, we see just how good fraudsters were at using synthetic identities to defeat manual and semi-manual onboarding processes,” stated Caleb Callahan, Vice President of Fraud at Stash Financial of New York, offering a personal finance app, in an interview with Pymnts.
SIM Sway Can Create a Synthetic Identity
One technique for achieving a synthetic identity is a SIM swap, in which someone contacts your wireless carrier and is able to convince the call center employee that they are you, using personal data that may have been exposed in hacks, data breaches or information publicly shared on social networks, according to an account on CNET.
Once your phone number is assigned to a new card, all of your incoming calls and text messages will be routed to whatever phone the new SIM card is in.
Identity theft losses were $712.4 billion-plus in 2020, up 42% from 2019, Callahan stated. “To be frank, our defenses are fragmented and too dependent on technologies such as SMS [texting] that were never designed to provide secure services. Banks and all businesses should be looking at how to unify data signals and layer checkpoints in order to keep up with today’s sophisticated fraudsters,” he stated.
Asked what tools and technologies would help differentiate between fraudsters and legitimate customers, Callahan stated, “in an ideal world, we would have a digital identity infrastructure that banks and others could depend on, but I think that we are some ways away from that right now.”
Going forward, “The needs of the travel and hospitality, health, education and other sectors might accelerate the evolution of infrastructure for safety and security,” Callahan foresees.
AI and Biometrics Seen as Offering Security Advantages
AI can be employed to protect digital identity fraud, such as by offering greater accuracy and speed when it comes to verifying a person’s identity, or by incorporating biometric data so that a cybercriminal would not be able to gain access to information by only providing credentials, according to an account in Forbes.
“AI has the power to save the world from digital identity fraud,” stated Deepak Gupta, author of the Forbes article and cofounder and CTO of LoginRadius, a cloud-based consumer identity platform. “In the fight against ID theft, it is already a strong weapon. AI systems are entirely likely to end the reign of the individual hacker.”
While he sees AI authentication as being in an early phase, Gupta recommended that companies examine the following: the use of intelligent adaptive authentication, such as local and device fingerprint; biometric authentication, based on the face or fingerprints; and smart data filters. “A well-developed AI protection system will have the ability to respond in nanoseconds to close a leak,” he stated.
Pandemic Altered Consumer Financial Behavior, Spurred Identity Fraud
The global pandemic has had a dramatic impact on consumer financial behavior. Consumers spent more time at home in 2020, transacted less than in previous years, and relied heavily on streaming services, digital commerce, and payments. They also corresponded more via email and text, for both work and personal life.
“The pandemic inspired a major shift in how criminals approach fraud,” stated John Buzzard, Lead Analyst, Fraud & Security, with Javelin Strategy & Research in a press release. “Identity fraud has evolved and now reflects the lengths criminals will take to directly target consumers in order to steal their personally identifiable information.”
Companies made quick adjustments to their business models, such as by increasing remote interactions with borrowers for loan originations and closings, and criminals pounced on new vulnerabilities they discovered. Nearly one-third of identity fraud victims say their financial services providers did not satisfactorily resolve their problems, and 38% of victims closed their accounts because of lack of resolution, the Javelin researchers found.
“It is clear that financial institutions must continue to proactively and transparently manage fraud as a means to deepen their customer relationships,” stated Eric Kraus, Vice President and General Manager of Fraud, Risk and Compliance, FIS. The company offers technology solutions for merchants, banks, and capital markets firms globally. “Through our continuing business relationships with financial institutions, we know firsthand that consumers are looking to their banks to resolve instances of fraud, regardless of how the fraud occurred,” he added.
This push from consumers who are becoming increasingly savvy online will lay a foundation for safer digital transactions.
“Static forms of consumer authentication must be replaced with a modern, standards-based approach that utilizes biometrics,” stated David Henstock, Vice President of Identity Products at Visa, the world’s leader in digital payments. “Businesses benefit from reduced customer friction, lower abandonment rates and fewer chargebacks, while consumers benefit from better fraud prevention and faster payment during checkout.”
The 2021 Identity Fraud Study from Javelin is now in its 18th year.
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8 Cyber Security Practices Every Organization Adopt
Cyber security is such a pressing matter among companies, especially for large enterprises. Since there’s a lot to get from hacking large companies, they’re bound to experience cyber threats such as Trojans, malware, phishing, and ransomware regularly. But remember that there have been cases of cyberattacks on businesses with 100 or fewer employees, so small- and medium-sized companies are not exempt from this issue.
Regardless of the size of your company, consider strengthening your cyber security. There’s no better way to do that than by increasing the number of your security controls.
Security controls are countermeasures that prevent cyberattacks and minimize security risks on information, physical property, and, most importantly, your computer systems. For more information, you can read the article of Beryllium regarding security controls.
If you plan to establish newer security controls for your computer systems, you might want to consider looking into the following cyber security practices:
Invest In Antivirus Software
A long time ago, you only had to worry about viruses, but that’s no longer the case. Today, there are all kinds of cyberthreats such as Trojan horses, worms, spyware, ransomware, and malware. If you want to be protected against these kinds of threats, you should consider investing in antivirus software. Antivirus software refers to any program designed to detect and eliminate various threats to a system, including those mentioned earlier.
Establish A Firewall
Antivirus software focuses on threats that may corrupt the programs inside a computer system. However, it doesn’t cover external threats; for those, you need a firewall. A firewall is a form of security control that helps keep external threats from breaching a computer system in the first place. You can think of it as the first line of defense against cyber threats. A firewall partnered with antivirus software can provide extremely powerful protection for any organization.
Utilize Multifactor Authentication
Usually, when logging into a computer system, you need to input your username and an authentication code, which is the password. But as previously said, cyberthreats have already evolved. It’s no longer enough to use a single authentication code, and that’s what multifactor authentication (MFA) is all about.
Basically, multifactor authentication is the process of requiring more than two codes from the user. So instead of a password alone, the system may also ask for a fingerprint, one-time passwords (OTPs), and more. This reduces the chances of hackers getting into the system.
Encourage Safe And Secure Passwords
Although you can use MFA, passwords are still the hardest authentication codes to crack. Hackers can steal OTPs with special software or even fake fingerprints. However, passwords are difficult to predict, perhaps due to their randomness.
If you’re going to implement MFA, you might as well make sure your employees have safe and secure passwords. You can start by giving them a few pointers, such as the following:
- Use a password generator for the sake of randomness.
- Avoid common characters.
- Use a mix of characters.
- Lengthen your password.
Monitor Third Parties’ Access To Data
Certain companies outsource some of their operations to third-party agencies. In doing so, they’re giving those firms access to confidential information.
If you’re currently in partnership with an outsourcing agency, you might want to consider monitoring them and limiting their access to data as well. After all, you can’t strengthen their cyber security even if you want to. If you do suffer from security breaches due to their negligence, your company would be on the losing side, so it’s better to be safe than sorry.
Check For Security Patches And Updates
Operating systems roll out security patches and updates every now and then. Your job is to apply those patches as soon as possible. Even if you leave your computer system outdated only for a few hours, there can be severe consequences.
Back Up All Data
Regardless of how secure your system is, there’s no guarantee that a hacker won’t get past your security controls. To minimize the damage from security breaches, companies must have a backup of all their data on a device not connected to the computer system. That way, if ever the computer system’s corrupted, you don’t have to worry about your data getting lost.
Educate Your Employees
Making mistakes is what makes one human. Some errors have minor consequences, but some can lead to huge problems. If your employees have access to the company’s system, the only thing hackers need to do is to take advantage of inexperienced employees. They can do this through phishing and other social engineering techniques.
If you don’t want your employees to bear all the blame for a security breach, try raising their awareness through training that teaches them about cyber security threats. Granted, it won’t guarantee 100% security, but it will reduce the chances for a cyberattack nonetheless.
Take note that every security control has a weakness. Your job is to ensure that those weaknesses are taken care of by other security controls. Take antivirus software and firewall, for example. Antivirus software deals with internal threats, while a firewall deals with external threats. If you want to strengthen your cyber security, you need to know how cyber security practices interact with each other, and this guide should have everything you need in that regard.
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