Banking and government institutions, and other organizations that employ Juniper Networks gear, are being actively targeted after the company warned that it discovered that someone added a backdoor to the firmware in 2012. Who's responsible?
Understanding the promise of user behavior analytics is one thing. Deploying them to detect and respond to threats is quite another. Bert Rankin of Fortscale offers tips on practical application of the latest UBA solutions.
Hyatt warns that it's the latest hotel chain to fall victim to POS malware. It's offered scant breach-related details, but lots of bromides about taking payment card security seriously and urging customers to keep paying by card.
The former Morgan Stanley financial adviser who in September pleaded guilty to stealing confidential customer information and saving it on his home server will not serve time in prison, even though some of that data was posted online.
The rising profile and increasingly complex nature of cyberattacks was a major development in 2015. What are the key threats for security practitioners to be wary of in the year ahead? FireEye CTO APAC Bryce Boland shares insights.
Too many recent high-profile breaches resulted from attackers using legitimate user credentials to infiltrate critical systems. Fortscale's Bert Rankin tells how user behavior analytics help organizations catch attackers after the breach.
Conflicting cybersecurity guidance from banking regulators and a federal agency is making it more difficult for CISOs to set priorities, says Chris Feeney, president of BITS, the technology and policy division of the Financial Services Roundtable.
In the wake of Juniper Networks finding "unauthorized code" in its firewall firmware that could be used to remotely access devices and encrypted communications, Cisco is reviewing its own code for signs of tampering. Will other vendors follow suit?
Giving the fired Sanders aide the benefit of the doubt that he wasn't trying to steal Clinton campaign secrets to benefit the Vermont senator's quest for the White House, was Josh Uretsky justified in accessing the rival's data to conduct his own investigation?
You made this mess, now you'll clean it up. That's the security message of the Federal Trade Commission's settlement with Oracle over its failure to update or eliminate older, insecure - and actively targeted - versions of Java.
The FBI is reportedly investigating newly discovered "unauthorized code" in the firmware that runs the NetScreen firewalls built by Juniper Networks, which attackers could have been using to remotely access devices and decrypt traffic without leaving a trace.
Jeremy King of the PCI Security Standards Council explains why it has extended its compliance deadline for encryption updates aimed at phasing out SSL and TLS 1.0. But he stresses that merchants, processors and acquirers should not wait to make upgrades.
President Obama has signed legislation to incentivize businesses to share cyber threat information with the federal government. On Dec. 18, both houses of Congress passed the measure as part of a $1.1 trillion spending package.
Cybersecurity is becoming an issue in the U.S. presidential campaign, finally. That's good news because it's critical in our day-to-day lives. But are the candidates doing the issue justice in the way they address it?