And 26 percent said their organizations were breached in the past year, a recent survey found.
The deal is expected to help put (and keep) data security on radars of corporate business leaders.
The company debuts new appliances that help businesses keep cyber-attackers away from their critical applications.
94 of those breaches exposed a million or more records each, according to a recent report.
The attacks continued to hit organizations in Saudi Arabia earlier this week.
And 93 percent say they face persistent challenges in protecting data, a recent survey found.
The number represents a 40 percent increase over the previous year, according to a recent report.
The exposed data includes names, Social Security numbers, birthdates, contact details, medical record numbers and/or clinical information.
The country's national power company hasn't said whether it was able to link the attack to any specific group or nation state.
More than three times as many IT pros would prefer to grow their staff's skills than grow the number of people on their team, a recent survey found.
The attack has already caught several technical users, according to Wordfence CEO Mark Maunder.
82 percent don't encrypt data at rest, according to a recent report.
CrowdStrike analysts determined the identity of the attacker, and concluded that the attacker was acting on a foreign government's behalf.
The seven companies will begin a three-month program providing mentoring, contact with investors, office space and access to GCHQ personnel.
Nine percent of organizations using two-factor authentication say their users simply 'hate it,' a recent survey found.