What's required to access the Dark Web? And how does one separate fact from fiction? These are two of the five things Dark Web users need to know, says Danny Rogers, co-founder and CEO of Terbium Labs.
Leading the latest version of the ISMG Security Report: a look at how various sectors are moving away from check-box compliance, instead taking proactive measures to secure their information assets. Also, big increase in e-commerce fraud and Yahoo's costly breach.
Terbium CEO Danny Rogers on How to Search for Your Organization's Data, interviewed by ISMG's Vice President of Editorial, Tom Field
What's required to access the Dark Web? And how does one separate fact from fiction? These are two of the five things Dark Web users need to know, says Danny Rogers, cofounder and CEO...
Risk analysis is at the core of most card fraud prevention platforms used today, says Carol Alexander of CA Technologies. But what if the industry could take the lessons it's learned to other channels, enabling banking institutions to more readily identify potentially fraudulent transactions before they happen?
Because most malware is spread via phishing, experts at Webroot are focusing their attention on stopping phishing attacks before they have a chance to infect a system with malicious code, says David Dufour, the company's senior director of engineering and cybersecurity.
Megaupload Founder Kim Dotcom plans to appeal a New Zealand High Court ruling that found him and three colleagues eligible for extradition to the U.S. The four men are charged with profiting by allowing the trade of copyright-protected content on their file-sharing platform.
Will customers leave a banking institution after an unauthorized charge on a credit card or a strange debit from an account? A new study shows some will, even if they get a refund for the fraud losses.
Fooling hackers into giving up traceable information about themselves through "reflective" social engineering is helping researchers curb fraud losses and protect would-be victims, say Dell Secureworks researchers Joe Stewart and James Bettke.
In 2016, cyberattacks and cybersecurity (or a lack thereof) grabbed media attention on both the corporate and consumer sides, even becoming a key issue in the US presidential election. In this respect, you could say that everyone, even those who have never logged on, was affected by cyberattacks and hacking in...
We know why phishing works; we know how it works. And yet the schemes still work, and they're only getting more effective. How can we stop phishing? Jim Hansen of PhishMe has some ideas, and they just might surprise you.
Hansen, COO of anti-phishing vendor PhishMe, says it isn't about throwing more technology at...
A discussion on how the understanding of epidemiology, immunology and genetic research processes can help developers create methods to secure information systems leads the latest episode of the ISMG Security Report. Also featured: insights on strengthening ATM defenses.
Cloud computing initiatives, network monitoring and risk management are driving network security operations. Meanwhile, federal agencies face record levels of threats yet still rely on manual processes and outdated point tools. Agency network security operations must be modernized to streamline network security...
As ransomware attacks continue to plague organizations in healthcare and other sectors, Maryland is considering legislation specifically identifying ransomware attacks as a crime punishable with prison sentences. California and Wyoming are among the states that have enacted somewhat similar legislation.
A large malware campaign first discovered in Poland may have affected financial institutions in 31 countries. Technical clues point toward the Lazarus group, believed to be linked to North Korea, which used the Sundown exploit kit, researchers say. But attributing cyberattacks is tricky.