A threat group has been targeting U.S. veterans through a spoofed website promising help for those looking for jobs, according to research from Cisco Talos. Instead of providing job links, however, the phony website installs malware and spyware on a victim's device.
The Russia-based cyberespionage group Fancy Bear, which has led high-profile cyberattacks against governments and embassies over the last several years, has launched a phishing campaign that includes a redesigned backdoor, according to research from security firm ESET.
Why did U.S. President Donald Trump discuss cybersecurity firm CrowdStrike with the president of Ukraine, saying "the server, they say Ukraine has it"? Experts say Trump appears to be referring to one or more conspiracy theories, none of which have a basis in reality.
APT groups that are backed by the Russian government rarely share code with each other, fostering a competitive landscape, according to a new report. This shows that Russia is willing to push the limits of its sophisticated cyber capabilities, researchers conclude.
Did the gang behind GandCrab fake its retirement? Security experts say there's mounting evidence that the operators of the notorious ransomware-as-a-service operation only announced their retirement after ramping up the rival Sodinokibi/REvil service.
Technology companies often don't build in controls to protect privacy during the application development process, says Jason Cronk, a lawyer and privacy engineer. But using "privacy by design" principles during software development can help avoid trouble, he says.
A newly discovered remote access Trojan called Dtrack has been targeting banks in India for well over a year, Kaspersky researchers say. The malware, which can steal data from ATMs and doubles as a cyberespionage tool, appears to be linked to North Korea's Lazarus Group.
A week after the Emotet botnet crept back to life, the attackers behind it are already trying a new way to ensnare victims - using Edward Snowden's newly released memoir as a phishing lure, according to the security firm Malwarebytes.
An ongoing campaign to spread a new type of malware dubbed LookBack among U.S.-based utilities is much more extensive than previously believed, with at least 17 companies targeted since April, Proofpoint researchers say.
Europe's top court has ruled that Google does not have to remove links to sensitive personal data globally under the EU's "right to be forgotten" requirements, saying the requirement only applies in Europe.
Russian national Andrei Tyurin pleaded guilty to perpetrating massive hack attacks against leading U.S. financial services firms and others from 2012 to mid-2015. Victims included JPMorgan Chase, from which he stole details of 83 million customer accounts.