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Organisations in the broadcasting, entertainment, publishing, creative and advertising sectors hold vast quantities of highly valuable information such as recordings, manuscripts, and research. Those that fail to implement appropriate security measures in a fast-evolving digital landscape risk leaving this data exposed to theft and piracy.
Many media companies are expected to maintain an ‘always on’ presence, creating and sharing content on a continuous basis, often with partners across the distribution chain. The disruption caused by cyber-attacks can therefore inflict significant financial, operational and reputational damage.
Common cyber security challenges in the media sector include:
• Protecting intellectual property
• Defending rapidly evolving infrastructures against targeted attacks
• Securing content management systems
• Preventing state or political interference
• Achieving compliance with data protection standards
Questions media companies should be asking about their cyber security:
Redscan’s comprehensive range of cyber security services can help organisations in the media sector to protect data to the highest standards, in line with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and Data Protection Act 2018 (DPA). All organisations that handle personal data, such as customer and employee information, must ensure that robust data security standards and breach reporting procedures are in place, or risk a large fine in the event of an incident.
€20 million or 4% of global turnover (whichever is greater)
The maximum GDPR penalty for a cyber security breach.
Media companies that take online card payments also need to comply with the Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS). Requirements include maintaining a secure network, implementing robust security policies, regularly testing systems for weaknesses and proactively monitoring network infrastructure.
Redscan has extensive experience working with organisations across media industries, helping them to assess cyber security risk, eliminate vulnerabilities and proactively detect and respond to the latest cyber security threats.
ThreatDetect™ is an award-winning MDR service that acts as an extension of in-house resources, supplying the capabilities needed to hunt for, contain and remediate cyber-attacks and breaches 24/7.
A real-world cyber-attack simulation designed to identify the weaknesses an attacker could exploit, and assess the effectiveness of security investments.
Our CREST-approved, fully customisable pen test engagements enable you to identify vulnerabilities in your infrastructure and applications in order to reduce security risk.
“Thanks to Redscan we now have a solution that gives us the ability to monitor, isolate and eliminate threats across our IT infrastructure.”
"Redscan gave us the professional service and quick turnaround that we needed to meet our tight deadlines."
“Redscan staff are always on hand to provide swift, clear advice. They help us keep a constant eye on our network and respond quickly to incidents to ensure systems remain operational.”
"If you want a solution where someone will look after you 24/7 and give you a very flexible, professional and agile service – you want Redscan"
“We’ve established a successful partnership with Redscan – their market leading cyber security offering is strong and we’ve won some exciting projects together”
Last night at an industry packed event in London, Redscan was the proud recipient of two Computing Security Awards – the fourth successive year that the company has …
A private hospital with royal patronage chose ThreatDetect™, Redscan’s Managed Detection and Response service, to protect patient data through proactive network and endpoint monitoring.
Google has added a new feature to its password manager that studies a user’s passwords and looks at their strength and whether they have been compromised.
A new UK cyber threat report shows 84% of respondents suffered a data breach during the past 12 months but 76% of respondents are more confident in their cyber capabilities.
The European Court of Justice has ruled that Google does not have to comply with GDPR’s ‘right to be forgotten’ – except in the 28 EU domains.
Chinese tech giant Huawei has been suspended from the Forum of Incident Response and Security Teams (First) amid espionage allegations.
Wikipedia has revealed that a large scale distributed-denial-of-service attack was responsible for website outages across Europe in recent days.
Twitter chief executive Jack Dorsey’s personal account was compromised by a hacker, who posted a series of offensive tweets via an SMS feature which Twitter have been forced to remove.
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