Detective Chief Inspector Jason Tunn with the Metropolitan Police Service in London, who is the department's lead anti-fraud and cybercrime investigator, walks us through a high-profile case involving the arrest, and recent conviction leading to jail time, of two cybercriminals with connections to a Russian crime...
An explanation of how the FBI likely was able to quickly review 650,000 emails found on a computer shared by a top aide to Democratic Party presidential nominee Hillary Clinton leads the latest ISMG Security Report. Also, this week's ISMG Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit in London is previewed.
How did the FBI likely approach its examination of the computer of Hillary Clinton's close aide Huma Abedin to determine if it contained classified materials? Forensic expert Rob Lee explains just how such an examination occurs.
Apple-FBI crypto debate update: A researcher successfully defeated an iPhone passcode using less than $100 in equipment. But the delicate procedure, if used on the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone, could have accidentally obliterated its data.
Because many law enforcement agencies lack cybercrime expertise, it's important for companies that have been attacked to provide as much technical and forensic information as possible to authorities to help ensure that investigations lead to arrests and prosecutions, a panel of experts says.
Kimpton Hotels & Restaurants is warning that all 62 of its hotels suffered a POS malware infection this year that resulted in the compromise of cardholder data. So far it's unclear if the attack relates to breaches of Oracle MICROS or other POS vendors.
Why is the Asia-Pacific region lagging far behind Europe and the United States in detecting data breaches? Rob van der Ende, vice president at FireEye's Mandiant, analyzes the results of the firm's new M-Trends Report 2016 for the Asia-Pacific Region and pinpoints breach detection shortcomings.
A UAE-based activist targeted by a rare and valuable remote exploit for Apple's mobile software has caused concern over the continued sale of powerful spying tools to governments with poor human rights records.
Too often when organizations get shaken down by online criminals, they panic, and in the process make the predicament they're facing even worse, warns digital forensic investigator Ondrej Krehel in this video interview.
FireEye CEO Kevin Mandia has blamed his company's lower-than-expected quarterly revenue on the rise of ransomware and cyber extortion attacks and a decline in APT campaigns. Experts debunk those assertions.
Security firm ThreatConnect says Guccifer 2.0, who claims to be the lone hacker of the Democratic National Committee, may have close ties to Russia. But after reviewing related technical evidence, not all security experts agree.
Interbank messaging service SWIFT will begin collecting and sharing anonymized attack information and offering incident-response services - backed by Fox-IT and BAE Systems - to help hacked banks. But will financial institutions buy in?
When an organization suffers a data breach, how can it quantify the total of all the associated costs? The scope of costs goes way beyond a fixed dollar value per stolen record and extends to include legal fees, third-party forensic services, loss of reputation and defense improvement, as well as state and federal...
A report that the Russian government hacked into Democratic National Committee systems has security experts warning that just because malware was found on a hacked network, that doesn't mean a specific individual, group or nation-state was involved.
Days after booting hackers from its network, the Democratic National Committee allowed incident-response firm Crowdstrike to publicly detail its findings. That's a rare - albeit welcome - move for other potential targets.