Andreas M. AntonopoulosNetworkWorld

Andreas M. Antonopoulos is principal research analyst at Nemertes Research. E-mail him.

IT Security's Scariest Acronym: BYOD, Bring Your Own Device

The torrent of smartphones and tablets entering companies has created some interesting challenges for security managers.

How to Be an Effective Security Buyer

How to tell the difference between security hype...and security reality.

Security Will Rescue Cloud Computing

Whenever the topic of security is mentioned in the context of cloud computing, it is usually discussed as the "big barrier" to adoption.

Brace Yourself for More Censorship, Data Breaches and Devices in 2011

Analysis: Predictions for network security issues next year builds on a busy and dangerous 2010.


The Missing Piece of Cloud Security?

Cloud computing, especially public cloud infrastructure-as-a-service is not yet a reality for the vast majority of companies.

Google's Privacy Afterthought

Internationally, ojbections are mounting to the way Google launches new services.

Hot Security Predictions for 2010

I'm looking forward to 2010, while trying to erase the memory of 2009. Here are my security predictions for the new year.

Rogue Firefox Add-Ons Bring Security Risks

Security is as much about choices as it is about policies.

2009 Security Forecast

On botnets, encryption and mega-worms: security predictions for the coming year.

You Won't Get Fired for Outlawing IM

But if you're not willing to accept some risk, you should probably disconnect from the Internet and shut down the business.

How Recessions Make Good People Do Bad Things

In a corporate environment, we tend to trust our co-workers -- but we might want to fight our instincts on this one.

How to Sustain Security on a Tight Budget

Security spending has been increasing for most of the past decade. But what happens to security budgets in the current economic environment?

Privacy Issues Darken Cloud Computing Plans

Stuff in the cloud is not on the same legal footing as stuff in your data center -- for now.

Georgia Cyberwar Overblown

Only a handful of DoS instances were amplified by the media, making a mountain out of a molehill.