What matters most, right now, to the information security community? At RSA 2018, RSA's president said WannaCry was a wakeup call for vulnerability and risk management. Other experts see artificial intelligence, machine learning and secure coding as hot trends.
Panera Bread appears to have failed to fix a customer data leak for more than eight months after getting a heads-up from an independent security researcher. Here's what others should learn from the bakery café chain's mistakes.
Google is prepping its Chrome browser to brand as "not secure" every site a user tries to visit that does not use HTTPS encryption by default. The move is meant to push more sites to use HTTPS to secure communications and help block eavesdropping and man-in-the-middle attacks.
The hacker to whom Uber paid $100,000 to destroy data and keep quiet about its big, bad breach is a 20-year-old man living in Florida, Reuters reports. But numerous questions remain about the 2016 breach, including whether the payment was a bug bounty, extortion payoff or hush money.
Are you an accused Russian hacker who's been detained on foreign soil at the request of U.S. authorities? Bad news: While Mother Russia will go to court to try to bring you home, your odds of resisting U.S. extradition don't look good.
Want to infect systems used by a large swath of cybersecurity professionals in one go? Then use a malicious decoy document to target potential attendees of a NATO and U.S. Army conference on "The Future of Cyber Conflict" being held in Washington.
A judge has designated the case against Marcus "MalwareTech" Hutchins, who's been accused of creating and selling the Kronos banking Trojan, as "complex" after his defense requested more time to review chat logs, malware samples and other evidence submitted by prosecutors.
Beyond the emotion, the arrest of security researcher Marcus Hutchins last month on charges that he developed and sold banking malware has thrust information security researchers into the legal limelight and highlighted just how much law enforcement agencies rely on them.
The workforce of information security analysts in the United States has exceeded 100,000 for the first time, more than doubling since the Department of Labor's Bureau of Labor Statistics began publishing full-year statistics for the occupation category in 2012.