Ransomware: It's the cybercrime "gift" that won't stop taking. What can organizations do to improve prevention, detection and response in 2020? Ex-FBI leader MK Palmore of Palo Alto Networks shares his insights.
Three member of a cybercriminal gang that used the GozNym malware platform to steal approximately $100 million from victims across the world have been sentenced for their roles in the scam, according to U.S. Justice Department and prosecutors in the country of Georgia.
Identity and Access Management is at the epicenter of many corporate security vulnerabilities. Markku Rossi of SSH Communications Security discusses how a "Just-in-Time" approach to credential management eliminates standing privileges.
What are the key experiences, capacities and skills needed by the next generation of cybersecurity leaders, as they prepare to address enterprise business risk in the next decade? Ex-CISO and current advisor Christopher Hetner shares his vision of the future of cyber leadership.
The MyKings botnet, which has been spreading cryptominers and other malware, continues to grow in sophistication, using steganography to hide malicious updates, Sophos Labs reports. New research also shows attackers are exploiting the EternalBlue vulnerability in Windows.
Fake news, fake accounts - even fake food. Gartner analyst Avivah Litan is concerned about the onslaught of "fake everything" and how it undermines the trust upon which enterprises are built. In this 2020 preview, Litan discusses emerging technologies to combat the fakes.
While run-of-the-mill ransomware attacks continue, some crypto-locking malware gangs are bringing more advanced hacking skills to bear against targets, seeking the maximum possible payout, says cybersecurity expert Jake Williams of Rendition Infosec, who dubs the trend "ransomware 2.0."
The National Institute of Standards and Technology has released three biometric datasets to help organizations research new types of secure digital identification systems and authentication processes. NIST also released a study on facial recognition technology that raises some concerns.
New Orleans is setting an aggressive pace to restore services after a ransomware attack crippled the city's IT systems: fixing more than 450 servers and 3,500 endpoints in just 48 hours. It's work that would normally take weeks to months, but the city plans to do it must faster.