A decade-long cyber-espionage operation saw five advanced Chinese hacking groups coordinate to “systemically” target Linux servers in a bid to steal organisations’ intellectual property, a new report has found.
Opportunistic cyberattackers appear to be increasing their efforts against businesses in order to take advantage of the surge in remote working due to the Covid-19 coronavirus outbreak.
NSO Group, the controversial Israeli technology company whose spyware has allegedly been used to hack the phones of journalists, human rights activists and Jeff Bezos, wants to help governments track the spread of Covid-19.
Cyber insurance is often seen as a new product that has been developed to protect businesses as their processes become increasingly digitised.
The ongoing Covid-19 coronavirus pandemic has led to a surge in malicious bot activity online, according to research by cybersecurity software company Radware.
The Supreme Court has found that supermarket chain Morrisons cannot be held liable for the actions of a rogue employee who leaked the personal data of 100,000 former colleagues.
Most will recognise that familiar feeling in the pit of your stomach when you drop your phone in a pool of water, or the frustration you feel as your computer unexpectedly crashes taking with it all your hard work from the day.
Hotel chain Marriott International has today announced that it has been hit by a second data breach exposing the personal details of “up to approximately 5.2 million guests”.
The Covid-19 coronavirus pandemic has forced much of the world to adapt to a new way of life – and for cybercriminals it is no different.
COVID-19 has created shutdowns and major disruptions in employee working styles and supply chains across all sectors.
Video conferencing provider Zoom has seen a surge in usage as many employees work from home as part of social distancing or social isolation measures around the world.
The cyber insurance industry would not exist if there were no malicious players in the cyber space.
Hell hath no fury like the cybersecurity community during a pandemic.
As the ongoing Covid-19 pandemic continues to affect numerous aspects of daily life, workers and employers are adapting to new ways of working.
Microsoft has warned that some hackers are undertaking targeted attacks using an unpatched vulnerability in the Windows 10 operating system.
As of March 21, New York State has passed new, more stringent data privacy regulations, in the form of the Stop Hacks and Improve Electronic Data Security Act, otherwise known as the SHIELD act.
As the global economy becomes increasingly reliant upon technology, the risks of a cyber-incident occurring have grown considerably, fuelling demand for a cyber-insurance product capable of reducing the potential impact on businesses.
As ever more companies switch to remote working due to the coronavirus, cybersecurity professionals and those working in security operations centres (SOCs) are facing an unprecedented challenge.
Remote working is on the rise, but cyberattacks may be too.
What businesses want from the cloud is changing.
Cybercriminals launched a cyberattack against the US Health and Human Services (HHS) Department amid the coronavirus pandemic.
The Financial Conduct Authority has now begun to enforce ‘Strong Customer Authentication’ rules, a key aspect of PSD2 regulations.
Cyber hackers are an opportune group of people, hunting like predators and shifting their approach as needed.
A long-awaited report by the US Cyberspace Solarium Commission has been published, warning of a “catastrophic cyberattack” that leaves the nation in tatters.
Glen Pendley is the CTO of SecurityScorecard, a US information security company that rates the cybersecurity postures of corporate entities and presents them in its own proprietary dashboard.
Financial fraud attacks were uncovered every two minutes in 2019 as phishing and malware continues to rise.
For those wondering who holds their data, the answer may be concerning, as research published today by Mine has found that the vast majority is typically held by companies that people are unlikely to remember interacting with.
Three quarters of organisations’ IT infrastructure will run in the public cloud within five years, according to research published today, but security concerns remain a barrier.