Fifty-nine percent of security leaders believe their current ransomware defenses are above average or superior. Yet 53 percent also have been victim of ransomware attacks in the past year. Eduardo Cabrera of Trend Micro discusses this and other results of the Ransomware Response Study.
A third suspect alleged to be responsible for the 2014 JPMorgan Chase data breach, which affected more than 83 million customers, was arrested Dec. 14 after reportedly voluntarily returning to the U.S. from Russia.
The emergence of contactless chip payments on mobile phones is changing the way transactions are authenticated and secured, Jeremy King of the PCI Security Standards Council explains in this audio interview.
Ransomware attacks, which initially targeted Windows computers and then spread to Android mobile devices, are now targeting Linux servers as well, says Bob Lynch of Bitdefender, who describes a risk mitigation strategy in this video interview.
Over the years, HHS has released several guidance documents, but all are weak and without mandates as it relates to identity management and authentication of entities accessing protected health information. Guidance typically includes words like "may" and "should," but rarely include words like "shall" or "must."
Hack attack victims often ask two questions: "Who did it? And can we hack them back?" But after an attack, with time of the essence for blocking further damage, those are the wrong questions for breached organizations to be asking, data breach response expert Alan Brill says in this audio interview.
Ransomware is going to get personal. Password managers will be huge targets. And we will see the rise of a whole new exploit kit. These are among the 2017 security predictions from Malwarebytes Laboratories. CEO Marcin Kleczynski offers insight on how to prepare.
How much time and effort will consumers put into protecting themselves from identity theft and financial fraud? That was the question posed by Aite Group's Julie Conroy in researching the new Global Security Engagement Scorecard. And the answer might just surprise you.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: an analysis of the impact on healthcare information security and privacy of the 21st Century Cares Act, which President Obama signed into law Dec. 13. Also, a report on the spread of malvertising and an update on the Bangladesh Bank cyber heist.
In the latest sign that when it comes to data, absolutely nothing is sacred, hackers have set their sights on fans of Kentucky Fried Chicken, and in particular 1.2 million members of its Colonel's Club loyalty program in the U.K. and Ireland.
Following the government's recent demonetisation initiative, the RBI has announced removal of its two-factor authentication requirement for low-value card-not-present transactions. But some critics fear the move, designed as a catalyst for cashless transactions, could lead to an increase in fraud.
Hackers are increasingly taking advantage of new technologies, including analytics and artificial intelligence, to launch more sophisticated attacks and commit cybercrimes, Bill Fox, a former federal prosecutor, explains in this interview.
An internal investigation into the February theft of $81 million from the central bank of Bangladesh reportedly found that a handful of negligent and careless bank officials inadvertently helped facilitate the heist by outside hackers.
A report on the former head of the NSA and CIA questioning President-elect Donald Trump's understanding of cybersecurity leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, House Homeland Security Committee Chairman Michael McCaul outlines his vision of Congress' cybersecurity agenda for 2017.
In an in-depth audio interview, Troy Leach of the PCI Security Standards Council describes just-released guidance that's designed to help organizations simplify network segmentation, a practice the council strongly recommends to help protect payment card data.