A hacker nicknamed Guccifer 2.0 claims to be the lone attacker who breached the Democratic National Committee's systems. The claim contradicts Crowdstrike's conclusion that two Russian state-sponsored groups were involved.
Apple is building "differential privacy" into iOS 10 to try and block attempts to identify or track individual users based on their behavior, keyword searches or other activities. But will the functionality perform as advertised?
Days after booting hackers from its network, the Democratic National Committee allowed incident-response firm Crowdstrike to publicly detail its findings. That's a rare - albeit welcome - move for other potential targets.
In an interview, Doug Johnson of the American Bankers Association explains why the ABA rejects the Retail Industry Leaders Association's contention that a legislative proposal to hold retailers to the same cybersecurity standards as banks is unfair.
My initial reaction to Microsoft's announcement that it plans to buy LinkedIn for $26.2 billion in cash: I guess its massive 2012 data breach - and the loss of virtually every user's credentials - didn't hobble the company's long-term prospects.
More than 32.8 million Twitter credentials have been compromised and are being offered for sale on the dark web, claims LeakedSource, a subscription-based breach notification service. But some security experts question whether the credentials are current and authentic.
Dropbox is keeping a close eye on the latest news reports of big-name, big-data breaches, but says the reported hackers are bluffing when claiming to have compromised and obtained the web storage service's data.
The scale of the global IT security skills crisis is well documented. But what is its direct impact on cybersecurity with the government agencies of Washington, D.C.? Dan Waddell of (ISC)² discusses the problem - and a new way to address it.
Akamai warns of a rash of less sophisticated attempts to extort companies by threatening to strike with distributed denial-of-service attacks, which can be expensive for organizations to defend against.
Many organizations still fail to practice smart web security, warns penetration testing expert Ilia Kolochenko, who notes that 23 percent of all websites still use SSL version 3, despite it leaving them at risk from POODLE and BEAST attacks.
A federal court has ruled that P.F. Chang's cyber insurer does not have to reimburse the restaurant chain for fees it paid to its merchant services provider in the wake of its 2013 card breach. The ruling raises questions about the value cyber insurance provides to retailers.
TeamViewer is strengthening the security of its remote access application after an uptick in account takeovers that the company says is the result of hackers reusing account credentials from recent data breaches.