Extradited Canadian national Karim Baratov, who's been accused of helping the Russian intelligence officers who allegedly ordered up the hacking of 500 million Yahoo users' accounts, pleaded not guilty to related charges in a San Francisco federal courtroom.
Crew error - not hacking - remains the most likely explanation for this week's deadly collision between a U.S. Navy guided-missile destroyer and a merchant oil and chemical tanker off the coast of Singapore, experts say.
Delaware has become the second state - the first was Connecticut - to require organizations to provide residents one year of free credit monitoring services if their sensitive personal information is compromised in a data breach. Will other states take similar action?
Canadian Karim Baratov will be extradited to the United States after waiving his right to an extradition hearing. He's accused of being a "hacker for hire" for the Russian intelligence agents who allegedly perpetrated the 2014 Yahoo hack that resulted in 500 million user accounts being exposed.
The latest ISMG Security Report leads with information security guru Ron Ross discussing changes coming to the National Institute of Standards and Technology's catalog of IT security and privacy controls. Also, challenges facing an upgraded U.S. Cyber Command.
As threats and threat actors multiply and evolve, digital attribution becomes ever more critical, says Gartner's Avivah Litan. She discusses how to approach attribution and also offers her take on the technologies that could help secure U.S. elections.
A report claims British intelligence agency GCHQ knew in advance that the FBI planned to arrest WannaCry "hero" Marcus Hutchins when he visited the United States for the annual Black Hat and Def Con conferences last month. The information security community asks: Is that justice?
At ISMG's recent New York Fraud & Breach Prevention Summit, attendees interacted with technology solution providers and other thought leaders, gaining practical insights on solving real-world problems.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report leads with a closer look at a new exploit kit and whether it represents a resurgence in these types of criminal packages. Also featured: a discussion of new vehicle security concerns and communications advice for CISOs.
Locky is back. After falling off the radar last year, the ransomware is once again being distributed via massive spam campaigns - run by the Necurs botnet - in the form of two new variants named Diablo and Lukitus.
Danish shipping giant Maersk faces losses of $200 million to $300 million as a result of the NotPetya global malware outbreak. Others, including FedEx and household goods manufacturer Reckitt Benckiser, are also beginning to estimate NotPetya's financial impact on their business.
For just $80 per day, would-be cybercrime entrepreneurs can subscribe to Disdain, a new exploit kit that targets now-patched flaws in browsers and plug-ins, including Flash and WebEx. Disdain's debut shows that while exploit kits may have declined, they haven't died out.
How could the private sector benefit from steps federal agencies are taking to improve the cybersecurity of the internet of things and medical devices? In an in-depth interview, two experts at UL who are working closely with the agencies explain the potential impact.
In this latest edition of the ISMG Security Report we learn more about certain Siemens medical devices containing vulnerabilities that could allow hackers to remotely execute arbitrary code. Also: a report on Kaspersky Lab dropping its complaint against Microsoft and part 2 of an election security interview.