File transfers are a significant factor in accidental insider risk. Jeffrey Edwards of Progress Software explains how secure file transfers can help ensure privacy and play a role in regulatory compliance.
London's Metropolitan Police Service says it shared seven images with a private developer during tests of facial recognition technology for crime prevention in the city's King's Cross section. There are no records related to the outcome of those tests, authorities say.
Nation-state attackers have been targeting known flaws that customers have yet to patch in their Pulse Secure, Palo Alto and Fortinet VPN servers, Britain's National Cyber Security Center warns, adding that any organization that didn't immediately apply patches should review logs for signs of hacking.
Rather than focusing solely on rankings offered by the common vulnerability scoring system, or CVSS, when setting priorities for risk mitigation, organizations need to size up the specific potential risks that vulnerabilities pose to their critical assets, according to a new report from RiskSense.
A large-scale banking botnet has targeted approximately 800,000 Android devices belonging to Russian citizens since at least 2016, according to a new research report by a trio of cybersecurity researchers.
Some security experts are portraying Turkey's decision to fine Facebook $281,000 after a data breach that exposed the personal information of hundreds of thousands of users in that nation as an inadequate slap on the wrist.
Microsoft says that over the past two months, a hacking group apparently linked to Iran targeted email accounts associated with the campaign of one 2020 U.S. presidential candidate, current and former U.S. government officials, journalists covering global politics and prominent Iranians living outside Iran.
A Nigerian man charged with helping to run a $1 million phishing scheme that targeted the Government Services Administration and other agencies has been extradited to the U.S., where he has pleaded not guilty to a wire fraud charge, according to the Justice Department.
Banking Trojans and cryptocurrency mining malware continue to be among the most-seen types of malicious code used for nontargeted attacks. But cybercrime attackers are increasingly running targeted campaigns, security researchers warn.