An international law enforcement operation - spearheaded by the U.S. FBI and U.K. National Crime Agency - has disrupted the notorious Dridex banking malware and phishing campaign, which has been tied to at least $40 million in losses worldwide.
Indian enterprises must strengthen their capabilities to secure Digital India. To combat emerging threats, security leaders prescribe a self-regulatory approach, rather than one driven by compliance mandates.
The future of payments security hinges on a combination of factors, including widespread use of the EMV chip, tokenization and encryption, as well as near real-time payments, says Liz Garner, vice president of the Merchant Advisory Group, a featured speaker at ISMG's Fraud Summit New York on Oct. 20.
Convenience store operators say they aren't going to be fully EMV compliant anytime soon - and it's not their fault. Learn what else they had to say about their security challenges at this week's NACS Show 2015 in Las Vegas.
An alert issued - and then yanked - by the FBI about fraud vulnerabilities linked to EMV chip cards is reigniting the debate between bankers and retailers over whether EMV in the U.S. should be chip-and-PIN or chip-and-signature.
From the advent of the ATM to the introduction of EMV, banking institutions have seen a steady evolution of financial services - and fraud. Howard Trotman of BAE Systems Applied Intelligence discusses the fraud evolution.
NACS attorney Doug Kantor says small businesses are getting a raw deal from the card brands when it comes to expectations for EMV migration. The expense is too high, and the fraud-reduction benefits too low to make EMV worthwhile, he argues.
Less than a year after the United States Postal Service revealed that hackers breached agency computers, many employees continue to click on phishing messages that contain false links, according to an inspector general report.
The shift to the EMV standard in the U.S. has drawn incredible media attention for more than a year as everyone witnesses the approach of the looming liability shift deadline. But what does it really mean for merchants, consumers, and hackers? I say the answer is actually very little, and in as few words as possible,...
One week after the EMV fraud liability shift took effect for U.S. merchants, experts say much more needs to be done to prepare merchants for chargebacks and new socially engineered scams aimed at exploiting consumers.
A cybercrime ring that employed the Angler Exploit Kit to earn an estimated $34 million per year - from ransomware infections alone - has been disrupted by security researchers at Cisco's Talos security intelligence and research group.
Prosecutors recommended that twin brothers Muneeb and Sohaib Akhter serve a six-year and a two-year sentence, respectively, after pleading guilty to hacking-related charges. But one of the men received a much lighter sentence.
Proposed federal legislation calls for testing the use of smart cards, similar to the chip cards being rolled out by the U.S. credit card brands, for Medicare patient identification to help reduce fraud. Kelli Emerick, leader of the Secure ID Coalition, explains the proposal.
As a result of Experian's data breach, 15 million T-Mobile subscribers are at risk from phishing attacks and fraud. But it's not clear what more T-Mobile can do to protect breach victims, says security specialist Mark James.
In the wake of the Oct. 1 EMV fraud liability shift date, U.S. merchants can expect to pay for counterfeit fraud losses previously absorbed by European issuers, says Jeremy King of the PCI Council. Longer-term, he expects European banks will experience more fraud as U.S. POS and card security leapfrogs other markets.