Federal investigators say the two latest suspects, along with other accomplices, are suspected of being connected with Seattle-area debit- and credit-card skimming schemes that span at least six months.
The Dutch company that was deceived by hackers into issuing fraudulent digital certificates is liquidating its assets under the protection of a bankruptcy court in the Netherlands after failing to recover from the attack.
With the Swiss bank offering new details about the severity of its trading scandal, industry experts share insights on risk management and the failure of systems and staff to detect unauthorized trades.
"We find a lot of security professionals saying, 'I'm just going to get another certification, or I'm going to get deeper into this technology skill,'" says researcher David Foote. "That's not going to get you very far."
Account takeovers are up, but losses are down. Doug Johnson of the ABA says that's because banks and their customers are catching and blocking suspect ACH transactions before they drains corporate accounts.
A look at the impact of President Obama's $4 trillion plan to reduce the federal government's deficit over the next decade while creating jobs in the coming year on information security employment and spending.
"It's important, in that climate today, where we have very sophisticated cyberattacks taking place, to have the ability to do a fairly comprehensive analysis on the threat space," NIST Senior Computer Scientist Ron Ross says.
From 2004 to 2010, Latesha Brown used her privileges to accept and submit forged birth certificates, pay stubs and other documents to obtain loans at several institutions. How did she go undetected for so long?
"You can't have someone arrested for violating your policies," says former Bear Stearns CISO Jennifer Bayuk. "The question is: What did he do, and was there a policy that would have prevented the activity?"