The Maze ransomware gang is continuing to exfiltrate data from victims before crypto-locking their systems, then leaking the data to try to force non-payers to accede to its ransom demands. Don't want to play ransomware gangs' latest games? The only way to opt out is by planning ahead.
Semiconductor manufacturer MaxLinear confirmed this week that it was hit by the Maze ransomware gang in April and some "proprietary information" was exfiltrated and personally identifiable information exposed.
Time for another internet of things update nightmare: Researchers have found that a little-known but widely used TCP/IP software library built into millions of internet-connected devices has 19 flaws that need fixing. Developer Treck has issued fixes, but how many vulnerable devices will end up patched?
Despite the rapid shift to a work-from-home environment, business continuity and resiliency thrived. Does this mean security teams were focused on the right risks all along? Perhaps in part, but gaps still need to be addressed, says Quentyn Taylor, director of information security for EMEA at Canon.
If your organization gets hit by ransomware, what should happen next? Ideally, organizations will get help to identify the best response, says Kroll's Alan Brill. He notes that many organizations are now carrying cyber insurance coverage, in part, to gain rapid access to incident response tools and expertise.
An internal CIA report from 2017 - just released in heavily redacted form - found that the agency's failure to secure its own systems facilitated the massive "Vault 7" data breach that enabled classified information, including details of 35 CIA hacking tools, to be leaked to WikiLeaks.
The Trump administration's continued press against China snared an unintended victim: America's own influence over 5G standards development. But the U.S. Commerce Department says a new rule will free U.S. firms to work with any company, including China's Huawei, on developing new telecommunications standards.
Why do so many enterprises remain chained to outdated and vulnerable identity and access management technologies - legacy systems that rely on passwords, eat budgets and kill productivity? Baber Amin of Ping Identity and Ramnath Krishnamurthi of LikeMinds Consulting preview a new virtual roundtable on Modernizing IAM.
Temperatures (and tempers) are rising, and nations and states alike are starting to relax their COVID-19 restrictions. But pandemic expert Regina Phelps says it's too early to be celebrating victory and reopening offices because the first wave of the virus has yet to end.
According to Unisys, we are witnessing in real time the long anticipated end of the VPN and firewalls. In a virtual roundtable preview, Jack Koons of Unisys explains the shift to data over infrastructure for cybersecurity.
The attack sounds ripped from an episode of TV show "24": Hackers have infiltrated a government network, and they're days away from unleashing ransomware. Unfortunately for Florence, a city in Alabama, no one saved the day, and officials are sending $300,000 in bitcoins to attackers for a decryption key.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report discusses Europol's launch of the European Financial and Economic Crime Center, and also details the London Met's perspective on recent cybercrime trends, and to need to maintain a paper audit trail for mobile voting.
A bipartisan group of lawmakers sent a letter to Juniper Networks seeking a more detailed explanation into a 2015 incident when an NSA-created algorithm - that may have included a backdoor - appeared in a company product that would have allowed VPN traffic to be decrypted.
Cybercriminals are continuing to take advantage of unsecured Amazon S3 buckets, with RiskIQ researchers recently finding card skimming code and redirects to a long-running malvertising campaign infecting several websites.