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Phishing, hacking and malware accounted for 43% of cyber security incidents in 2016, says law firm Baker& Hosteller L.L.P. in an analysis of the more than 450 incidents the Cleveland-based law firm worked on in 2016.
The 43% represents a 12-percentage-point jump from the report the law firm issued last year.
Other results of the BakerHostetler 2017 Data Security Incident Report, issued Wednesday, were: Employee action/mistakes accounted for 32% of all incidents; lost or stolen devices or records, 18%; ransomware, 10%; other criminal acts, 4%; and internal theft, 3%.
The report said the incident response timeline on average was: 61 days from occurrence to discovery; eight days from discovery to containment; 40 days to engagement of a forensics firm until the investigation’s completion; and 41 days from discovery to notification.
The biggest percentage of industries affected were health care, at 35%, followed by finance and insurance, 16%; education, 14%; retail/restaurant/hospitality, 13%; “other,” 9%; business and professional services, 6%; and government, 5%.
The average total cost of forensic investigations in 2016 was $62,290 per incident, with the 20 most costly investigations averaging $237,602.
A total of 257 notifications resulted in nine lawsuits filed, according to the report.
(Reuters) — Other state insurance regulators should use New York’s sweeping cyber security rules as a model for how insurers must protect their networks from hackers and when they must disclose cyber events, New York’s financial regulator said on Sunday.