Udacity is an online education company focused on making entry-level tech jobs more accessible through "Nanodegree" educational programs. Students from hundreds of different countries have gone through Udacity's programs, and some have been hired by top tech companies including Google, Amazon, and Facebook....
Mobile devices are attractive targets for attackers because of messages, call logs, location data and more. State-sponsored groups are digging ever deeper into mobile hacking, says Brian Robison of BlackBerry Cylance.
Facebook is suing NSO Group, a spyware company, alleging it developed a potent exploit to spy on WhatsApp messages sent by diplomats, journalists, human rights activists and political dissidents. Facebook is seeking damages and an injunction forbidding NSO Group from accessing its infrastructure.
A security researcher has uncovered what may rank as one of the most significant iOS weaknesses ever discovered: a flaw that enables bypassing the security protections present in most Apple mobile devices. While the vulnerability can't be patched, an attacker would need physical access to exploit it.
Google's Android is the most popular mobile operating system in the world, powering over 2.5 billion devices.
In this exclusive session, Mike Burr of Google outlines Android's multi-layered security strategy, which includes hardware and software protections, as well as utilizing the power of machine-learning that...
The Canadian government has arrested a senior intelligence official on charges of working as a mole. He was reportedly unmasked after investigators found someone had pitched stolen secrets to the CEO of Phantom Secure, a secure smartphone service marketed to criminals that authorities shuttered last year.
Since at least 2016, hacked websites have targeted zero-day flaws in current versions of Apple iOS to surreptitiously implant data-stealing and location-tracking malware, says Google's Project Zero team. Apple patched the latest vulnerabilities in February.
Apple released a patch on Monday that fixes a bug it accidentally reintroduced in a previous patch update. The flaw allowed iOS enthusiasts to jailbreak their up-to-date devices, but also could have been put to malicious use by hackers.
From malware and phishing to cryptojacking and man-in-the-middle attacks, mobile threats are rampant, and organizations need to stay a step ahead. Traditional threat management has been reactive. But IBM and Wandera have joined forces to stop threats dead in their tracks before they get close to your environment.
The 2019 Internet Security Threat Report takes a deep dive into insights from the Symantec Global Intelligence Network (GIN), revealing the latest trends in cyber security attacks including ransomware, formjacking, cloud security and mobile threats.
Through GIN, Symantec has established the largest civilian threat...
Despite the growing cybersecurity threat targeting mobile financial services applications, many financial institutions are failing when it comes to protecting their apps. Research conducted by advisory firm Aite Group uncovered widespread security deficiencies among mobile consumer finance apps leading to the exposure...
Best practices for protecting mobile banking apps
Mobile banking applications present financial institutions with an opportunity for tremendous revenue growth. They also create an attractive attack vector for bad actors looking to steal the trove of personal information these apps collect. Recent global surveys show...
Facebook is warning users of its WhatsApp messaging app to update immediately to fix a flaw that is being used to remotely install Pegasus surveillance software from Israel's NSO Group. WhatsApp says a "select number" of targets were hit by the attacks, which it has blamed on "an advanced cyber actor."
Unified endpoint management exists because devices have grown in number, variety and complexity of how they're being used in the workplace. So how should IT and security leaders approach UEM? John Harrington Jr. and Ryan Schwartz of IBM MaaS360 with Watson share insight.
Attackers exploiting a buffer overflow in WhatsApp's signaling software to automatically infect devices with malware - without users even having to answer their phone - and then alter call logs to hide attack traces is "a bit of a nightmare scenario," says cybersecurity expert Alan Woodward.