Opportunistic attackers may have breached some Parliament email accounts by brute-force guessing their way into accounts with weak passwords. But such a breach is hardly the "cyberattack" some are making it out to be.
As threat actors refine their attacks and their automation, potential victims need to find new ways to scale up their cybersecurity to defend against these threats. Imperva CTO Amichai Shulman discusses how.
Publicis Groupe CISO Thom Langford discusses how best to measure your organization's true risk appetite and the business value of blending storytelling techniques into your security awareness programs.
From nation-states to organized crime and malicious insiders, organizations are under siege from a variety of adversaries and threats. But how do they focus on the ones that matter most? James Lyne of Sophos offers insight.
Tata Communication's Avinash Prasad clears up misconceptions about the emerging security-as-a-service model and describes the role it can play, especially at organizations growing through mergers and acquisitions.
The back story behind the ransom attack that led to the unauthorized early release of the Netflix series "Orange Is the New Black" is a cautionary tale in dealing with cyber extortionists such as The Dark Overlord.
Microsoft has sought to get in front of a brewing controversy over whether it unfairly disables third-party anti-virus products in Windows 10. The company is seeking to dampen charges that are reminiscent of its years-long legal tangles with global antitrust regulators.
Hackers can breach air-gapped voting machines and tallying systems in an attempt to alter ballots to sway the outcome of an election, a Senate panel has learned. Also, at the hearing, DHS discloses that Russian hackers targeted 21 state election systems before the 2016 election.
The European Parliament and European Commission are pushing for mandatory end-to-end encrypted communications, and banning backdoors, as part of the EU's rebooted e-privacy regulation. But the move runs counter to anti-crypto rhetoric being spouted by government ministers in Britain and France.
South Korean web hosting firm Nayana has agreed to pay attackers a record-shattering $1 million to unlock 153 Linux servers crypto-locked by ransomware. Security researchers say the infection was likely exacerbated by the company running ancient versions of the Linux kernel, as well as Apache and PHP.
A data analytics firm aligned with the Republican Party says it accepts "full responsibility" after it exposed online a list that includes virtually all U.S. voter registration records along with extensive research that attempts to guess people's political views.
A new dump from WikiLeaks has revealed an apparent CIA project - code named "CherryBlossom" - that since 2007 has used customized, Linux-based firmware covertly installed on business and home routers to monitor internet traffic and exploit targets' devices.
GDPR is in effect, and in one year, regulators will start to assess penalties against enterprises not in conformance with the regulation. How prepared are entities? Will it take a high-profile penalty to get the world's attention? Michael Hack of Ipswitch weighs in.