Citrix says the data breach it first disclosed in early March appears to have persisted for six months before it was discovered and the hackers were ejected. In an ironic twist, the company sells the very products that might have blocked recent credential stuffing and password spraying attacks against it.
Vodafone is disputing a Bloomberg report that security vulnerabilities and backdoors within Huawei networking equipment could have allowed unauthorized access to its fixed-line carrier network in Italy. The report comes as Huawei continues to face concerns over its engineering practices and government ties.
How far does an organization's risk surface extend, and who are the custodians of all that data? A new research report aims to answer those questions. In a joint interview, Kelly White, of RiskRecon and Wade Baker of the Cyentia Institute offer an analysis.
An unsecured database hosted on Microsoft's cloud platform contained personal information on nearly 80 million U.S. households, according to two researchers who found it. What does Microsoft have to say about the mysterious database?
The good news is: The development of new malware exploits has slowed considerably. The bad news is: That's because the old ones still continue to work so effectively. Adam Kujawa of Malwarebytes Labs talks about the evolution of ransomware and other successful exploits.
Docker, which offers an open source container platform, is notifying users that an intruder briefly had access to sensitive data from 190,000 Docker Hub accounts, or less than 5 percent of Hub users. But the breach has caused a collective gasp because it potentially magnifies risks for enterprises.
Cellular networks, including upcoming 5G networks, are not as secure as many believe, says Roger Piqueras Jover of Bloomberg, who reviews what businesses should know about security pitfalls and flaws in the networks.
TA505, a sophisticated advanced persistent threat group, is now using legitimately signed certificates to disguise malware that can penetrate banking networks, security researchers warn in a new report.
The director of Britain's GCHQ intelligence agency said at this week's CyberUK conference that declassifying and putting "time-critical, secret information" for stopping online threats into the public's hands "in a matter of seconds" is an imperative.
Organizations face a variety of security challenges as they attempt to secure their environments from the ever-changing threat landscape. As they look to gain more insight from their security devices, while gaining improved speed to detect and respond, managed detection and response is becoming a go-to solution.
Facebook has fixed a security vulnerability in its digital marketplace that could have been abused to identify the precise location of a seller, and by extension, their goods. Police warn that thieves regularly trawl location data to find the owners and locations of high-value items.
Is "observability" just a disingenuous rebrand of '"monitoring"? Is it monitoring on steroids? Or, is it the new way to find out "why" (and not just "if") your system, IT or application isn't working as expected?
Fraud, e-hustles and social engineering attacks continues to proliferate, the FBI's latest report into the state of internet crime confirms. But over the past year, a new FBI tactic for quickly stopping fraudulent wire transfers has notched notable successes.
A nation-state sponsored espionage campaign dubbed "Sea Turtle" has been manipulating the domain name system to target more than 40 organizations, including intelligence agencies - especially in North Africa and the Middle East, Cisco Talos warns. Experts say defenses against DNS hijacking lag.