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Mobile Security Market 2021-2026 Share Industry Analysis by Applications and Manufacturers – Microsoft (US), CrowdStrike (US), Symantec (US), Trend Micro (Japan), Sophos (UK), McAfee (US), Kaspersky (Russia) – KSU

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The Mobile Security Market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 8.36% and is poised to reach US$XX Billion by 2027 as compared to US$XX Billion in 2020. The factors leading to this extraordinary growth is attributed to various market dynamics discussed in the report. Our experts have examined the market from a 360 degree perspective thereby producing a report which is definitely going to impact your business decisions.

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Mobile Security Market Overview

An inclusive evaluation of the local and the global Mobile Security market is offered in the market research industry analysis report by Decisive Markets insights. The data in the research report is accumulated through intensive researches i.e., primary and secondary, interviews, and industry surveys. An effective research and development process has been implemented along with the competitor’s information. Top company profiles in this industry are described and compared among themselves to have a better understanding of the current market scenario. Also, aspects like hidden market opportunities and the hidden market threats are well recognized by the industry experts and thus are published in the report.

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Mobile Security Market Segmentation: Type and Application

mobile security Breakdown Data by Type
Solutions
Services

mobile security Breakdown Data by Application
BFSI
Telecom & IT
Retail
Healthcare
Government & Defense
Manufacturing
Others

mobile security Breakdown Data by Companies
Microsoft (US), CrowdStrike (US), Symantec (US), Trend Micro (Japan), Sophos (UK), McAfee (US), Kaspersky (Russia), VMware (US), IBM (US), ESET (Slovakia), BlackBerry (Canada), MobileIron (US), Samsung (South Korea), F-Secure (Finland), Check Point (Israel), Panda Security (Spain), Bitdefender (Romania), OneSpan (US), Quick Heal (India), Fortinet (US), Citrix Systems (US), Webroot (US), Keeper Security (US), Amtel (US), and Codeproof (US)

By considering the factors such as revenue, cost,…

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U.S. China Sea War Could Spread to Japan, Australia, India

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In the mid-1970s, I set sail as a young ensign, my first deployment after graduating from the U.S. Naval Academy. We sailed west from San Diego on a brand-new Spruance-class destroyer. As a Cold War sailor, I was deeply disappointed that the ship was not headed into northern Atlantic waters to challenge the vaunted Soviet fleet. Instead, our six-month cruise was focused on the waters of the western Pacific, those around northern Australia, Singapore, Hong Kong and Taiwan.

The furthest thing from our minds was a serious threat from Communist China (as we called it then). It had a somewhat capable coastal navy in those days, but the ships and aircraft of the oddly named People’s Liberation Army Navy simply were not a significant competitor.

Things have changed remarkably. Over the course of my naval career, I watched China slowly, meticulously and cleverly improve every aspect of its naval capabilities. That trend has accelerated significantly over the past decade, as China has expanded the number of its sophisticated warships, deployed them aggressively throughout the region, and built artificial islands to be used as military bases in the South China Sea. It is now a peer competitor of the U.S. in those waters, and this has real risks.

I see four distinct maritime “flashpoint” zones, where the Chinese navy may potentially take military against the U.S. and its allies, partners and friends. They are the Taiwan Strait; Japan and the East China Sea; the South China Sea; and more distant waters around China’s other neighbors, including Indonesia, Singapore, Australia and India.

Taiwan and the Taiwan Strait

The highest regional priority for the Chinese military is ensuring it can exercise sea control and power projection in the waters around Taiwan. President Xi Jinping and the Chinese leadership have sworn to bring the “renegade province” to heel. While they still hope to do so through patience — and by strangling Taipei’s international support — they will be willing to use military force if necessary. In recent congressional testimony, Admiral…

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China’s PLA blamed for cyberattacks in Japan


The Chinese military is suspected of ordering hackers to attack hundreds of targets in Japan, including the country’s space agency and defense-related firms. Police sent papers to prosecutors on a Chinese Communist Party member on Tuesday on suspicion of forging digital records related to the cyberattacks.

The Tokyo Metropolitan Police Department says the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency, or JAXA, suffered a cyberattack in 2016. The police identified a Chinese man who had leased several servers in Japan that were allegedly used in the attack.

The man, who is no longer in Japan, is said to be a computer engineer in his 30s. He allegedly rented servers five times under false names.

Investigative sources say the servers’ ID and other credentials were then passed on to a Chinese hacker group known as “Tick.”

Tokyo police suspect the Chinese People’s Liberation Army instructed Tick to stage cyberattacks in Japan. Sources say that about 200 companies and advanced research institutions, including Mitsubishi Electric and Keio University, were targeted.

A JAXA spokesperson told NHK that the space agency did experience unauthorized access, but suffered no data leaks or other damage.

Meanwhile, another Chinese man is also said to have rented several servers in Japan using fake identities. This was allegedly under the instruction of a member of unit 61419 — a bureau in charge of cyberattacks within China’s PLA.

Cyber security expert Iwai Hiroki says Tick is one of the private hacker groups that are believed to work under the instructions of China’s PLA and national security authorities. He says Tick became active in the early 2000s and is thought to target aerospace research entities through sophisticated attacks.

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Huge rise in ransomware cyberattacks on Japan firms an extreme threat: police

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This partially altered screenshot shows a message demanding a ransom payment that appeared on a computer attacked by ransomware. (Image courtesy of Trend Micro Inc.)


TOKYO — Cases involving ransomware viruses that demand payments from the users of computers they infect have risen so sharply in Japan that the National Police Agency (NPA) has begun referring to the threat they pose as “extremely serious.”


According to major cyber security software company Trend Micro Inc., in 2020 93 ransomware infections were reported by corporations in Japan — an 80% increase on the previous year. The NPA also received 23 consultations from affected firms and others.


In ransomware attacks, cybercriminals encrypt without warning the internal data of corporations and other entities. They then demand virtual currency or other payment to restore the data. Trend Micro said the quarterly number of reported infections saw a constant rise in 2020, with 23 cases in the April-June period, 24 in July-September, and 32 in October-December.


One major route for attacks is virtual private networks (VPN), which are said to be especially vulnerable. VPNs are often used for teleworking, which has seen a greater uptake amid the coronavirus pandemic.


Katsuyuki Okamoto, a security expert at Trend Micro, explained, “In many past cases, cybercriminals attacked by disseminating viruses via email, but now they’ve come to perform targeted hits from the start.” He said hacking methods are sold on the darknet too, adding, “Attack techniques have spread widely.”





This partially altered screenshot shows a website where information stolen by ransomware was posted. (Image courtesy of Trend Micro Inc.)


The NPA, meanwhile, began keeping totals of ransomware damages from April 2020, and had received 23 consultations from victims in 10 prefectures by December. Police have been investigating the cases on suspicion that electromagnetic records containing unauthorized commands were used — which are actions consistent as crimes using computer viruses — among other charges.


Nine of the cases that have taken place in five prefectures since…

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