The handling of a recent data breach - the details of which are still unfolding - by Oakland, Calif.-based web services company Regpack provides a look into how the discovery and disclosure of a breach can turn into a real train wreck.
All in the family: A "sophisticated attacker" alert from US-CERT, urging enterprises to lock down their networking gear, was triggered by the leak of exploit tools - targeting, in part, U.S.-built networking gear - that may have been tied to the NSA.
Fancy Bear strikes again: the suspected Russian hacking group released confidential medical records for four U.S. Olympic athletes, falsely contending the documents prove illegal drug use by the Olympians.
The massive Sony breach spelled out the risks facing any business that deals in digital content. Here's how David Hahn, CISO of publishing giant Hearst, keeps the cybersecurity conversation going with his board of directors.
Two men have been arrested by Israeli police, at the request of the FBI, in connection with an investigation into the vDos site, which provided distributed denial-of-service - a.k.a. stresser or booter - attacks on demand.
SentinelOne, one of a batch of vendors using machine learning to conquer malware, says it will not integrate its behavioral detection engine into Google's VirusTotal service. CEO Tomer Weingarten claims the investment wouldn't provide a worthwhile return.
Two men allegedly tied to the hacking group "Crackas With Attitude" have been arrested as part of an investigation into hacks of U.S. government systems and senior government officials, including CIA Director John Brennan's personal AOL email account.
As the Office of Personnel Management purged a hacker, another intruder who secretly infiltrated the system stole 20.5 million records containing personal information of government workers and contractors, a new GOP report says. Democrats dispute many of the report's key findings about security shortcomings.
The breach of porn site Brazzers - which allows users to swap fantasies in online forums - begs the question of how many users employed throwaway usernames and passwords. Some 1,446 U.S. military and 41 U.S. government email addresses were found in the data dump.
If Russia is, indeed, meddling with the U.S. election, there's an obvious explanation: It's irritated by U.S. policy. But if Russia's frustration is being expressed through cyberattacks, how can the U.S. respond?
In an interview, Greg Temm, the first chief information risk officer at the Financial Services Information Sharing and Analysis Center, says he'll focus on helping members analyze cyberthreats and expand global threat intelligence sharing.