In the wake of fraud reports, Blowout Cards has issued a security alert to customers, warning that an attacker hacked its website and installed a PHP file designed to skim payment card details at the time of purchase.
Word that President Donald Trump's cybersecurity executive order could be unveiled in days leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, large Australian companies anticipate rise in information security risk.
More than15 years ago, the nation of Estonia rolled out a digital identity program for all citizens, allowing access to government services, banking, shopping - even voting. What lessons can global businesses learn from Estonia's example? Joseph Carson of Thycotic offers insight.
A federal judge has sentenced 32-year-old Russian hacker Roman Seleznev, aka "Track2," to serve 27 years in prison after he was convicted of defrauding 3,700 U.S. financial institutions of at least $169 million via point-of-sale malware attacks.
When an employee exits, it's essential to ensure their access rights don't go with them. Too often, however, organizations fail to track who's joining, leaving or changing roles, leaving them at increased risk of malicious activity.
President Donald Trump last week failed to meet a self-imposed, 90-day deadline to issue a report on "hacking defenses." But let's not nit-pick. After all, cybersecurity is complex - something the president is likely discovering along with healthcare and tax reform.
Free advice for breached businesses: Once you admit that you've suffered a data breach or that you're investigating a security incident, disseminate that message far and wide so no one can accuse you of trying to cover it up. That's the lesson from an incident at BlowOut Cards, a sports card trading site.
Warning: Drop everything and patch all the Windows things now. That's the alert being sounded by security researchers in the wake of attackers adopting Equation Group attack tools designed to exploit an SMB flaw and install DoublePulsar backdoor.
A look at a Russian-speaking hacker offering novice cybercriminals a cheap way to conduct ransomware attacks leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, hear U.S. Homeland Secretary John Kelly address the cybersecurity challenges the federal government confronts.
The latest chapter in the nonstop WikiLeaks saga: As U.S. government officials continue to ramp up their anti-WikiLeaks rhetoric, President Donald Trump has reportedly directed federal prosecutors to examine ways in which members of WikiLeaks could be prosecuted.
Many organizations talk about engaging customers to help prevent fraud. Jim Van Dyke, CEO of Futurion, has new ideas for how to best involve customers in fighting fraud in three stages: Prevention, detection and resolution.
Cybersecurity startup Tanium failed to anonymize network data for a California hospital that appeared in live product demonstrations and online videos. It's the second crisis in a week for Tanium, whose CEO has been accused of unsavory behavior and the questionable sacking of senior executives.
So-called "trust attacks" aren't waged for financial gain. They're waged to compromise data, data integrity and to expose sensitive information. Why Darktrace CEO Nicole Eagan says trust attacks will be among our greatest IoT worries in 2017.
Right now in Britain three things remain certain: Death, taxes and having to comply with the EU's General Data Protection Regulation. But legislators have promised U.K. organizations will have a say in how some GDPR provisions get enacted.
Gov. Susana Martinez has signed legislation making New Mexico the 48th state to enact a data breach notification law. Alabama and South Dakota remain the only states without a data breach notification statute.