The Ministry of Road Transport and Highways reportedly informed the Parliament that it has earned around INR 65 crore, or about $9.5 million, by providing restricted access to a database of registered vehicles and drivers to private-sector companies. Is citizens' privacy at stake?
Fraudsters continue to get new tricks up their sleeves. Criminals are increasingly using Apple Pay, setting up mobile call centers to socially engineer victims as well as tricking consumers via fake e-commerce sites that never fulfill orders, fraud-fighting experts warn.
When it comes to supply chain risk, many organizations overlook how dependent they are on those critical relationships, says Matt Kraning of Expanse. As a result, they are minimizing serious security vulnerabilities. Kraning offers insights on re-thinking that dynamic.
A former software engineer for an Illinois-based locomotive manufacturer allegedly stole proprietary information and other intellectual property from the company before fleeing to China, according to an indictment the U.S. Justice Department unsealed Thursday.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report analyzes the significance of fines against British Airways and Marriott for violations of the EU's GDPR. Also featured are discussions of California's privacy law as a model for other states and the next generation of deception technologies.
George Orwell's "1984" posited a world in which Big Brother monitored us constantly via "telescreens." But thanks to our "smart" AI home assistants - from Google, Amazon and others - we're increasingly installing the monitoring equipment ourselves, and it may "hear" much more than we realize.
As more organizations rely on third parties for various services, managing the security risks involved is becoming a bigger challenge. Three CISOs offer insights on their real-world strategies for success.
Apple has taken an extraordinary move to protect its users from a yet-to-be-disclosed vulnerability that could compromise Macs that have the Zoom video conferencing software installed. It released a silent update to remove a vulnerable left-behind local web server, which likely has a remote code execution flaw.
Security researchers have found yet another unsecured database that left personal data exposed to the internet. In this latest case, a MongoDB database containing about 188 million records, mostly culled from websites and search engines, was exposed, researchers say.
Researchers at the security firm Tenable uncovered a vulnerability in a Siemens software platform used to manage industrial control systems, and Siemens has issued a patch. The same platform was exploited during the Stuxnet attack a decade ago.