A hacking group known as APT5 - believed to be affiliated with the Chinese government - has been targeting serious flaws in Pulse Secure and Fortinet SSL VPNs for more than six weeks, security experts warn. Exploiting the flaws could enable attackers to gain full, remote access to targeted networks.
From socially engineered attacks to malicious insiders, organizations globally are dealing with many of the same fraud issues. But how do they ensure that fraud is a board-level concern? Kaspersky's Claire Hatcher shares insights.
The mayor of New Bedford, Massachusetts, took the unusual step this week of holding a press conference to describe a recent ransomware attack and explain why the city decided not to pay the $5.3 million ransom that was demanded.
As a fraud management leader, are you aware that social engineering is a widespread and increasingly common tactic used to takeover customer accounts? Learn more about why social engineering is one of the most dangerous and difficult to stop online crimes.
Representatives from the U.S. intelligence establishment met with security officials of major social media and technology firms this week to help craft the nation's approach to securing the 2020 elections, including facilitating better information sharing and coordination.
Facebook has confirmed that unprotected databases containing more than 419 million users' phone numbers contained data scraped from the social network. TechCrunch, which first reported on the development, says many of the exposed phone numbers can be tied to Facebook IDs and remain accurate.
A widely used brand of GPS location-tracking devices - for keeping tabs on children, elderly relatives and pets - have security flaws that could allow anyone with an internet connection to track the devices' real-time location and historical movements, warns security firm Avast.
Cyber defense is no longer about staying a step ahead - it's about trying to remain no further than a step behind the adversaries, says Moshe Ishai of HolistiCyber, who shares insights on how to regain an advantage.
Recently, the FDA was forced to recall a series of insulin pumps because of cybersecurity vulnerabilities that could have left the devices open to hackers. Jesse Young of QED Secure Solutions, one of the researchers who discovered this vulnerability, discusses key medical device security issues.
At Citi nearly 25 years ago, Steve Katz was named the world's first CISO. Today he remains active in the field and has a unique perspective on how the CISO role has evolved - and what it will take to be a cybersecurity leader in the future.
In just a few years' time, deception technology has matured to become a critical - and recommended - element of fundamental cybersecurity defense. Tony Cole, CTO of Attivo Networks, discusses critical success factors for deploying deception.
How do organizations know if their app and network security is sufficient to protect them from data breaches - or if their defenses are even working? Paul Dant of Arxan talks about the evolution of mobile/web app security.
The cloud, artificial intelligence and security as a service - these are the three critical conversations that security leaders need to be having with their business counterparts, says Oscar Chavez-Arietta, vice president, Latin America, at Sophos.
In the wake of the HSBC money-laundering scandal, whistleblower Everett Stern founded the intelligence firm Tactical Rabbit. He explains the firm's mission and how the HSBC experience continues to drive him forward.
Google will pay a $170 million fine to settle allegations that its YouTube subsidiary illegally collected personal information about children without their parents' consent, according to the Federal Trade Commission. But some children's right groups and members of Congress say the penalty is far too low.