Is U.S. computer crime justice draconian? That's one obvious question following England's Court of Appeal ruling that suspected hacker Lauri Love would not be extradited to the United States, in part, because they said the U.S. justice system could not be trusted to treat Love humanely.
A U.S. grand jury has taken the extraordinary step of indicting 13 Russian nationals and three Russian companies for allegedly interfering with the U.S. political system, including the 2016 presidential election, in what the Justice Department portrays as "information warfare against the United States."
Cyber intelligence expert Tom Kellermann discusses the significance and impact of the announcement that 13 Russian nationals and three Russian entities were indicted Friday for allegedly meddling in the 2016 presidential election.
Achieving the Delicate Balance
With advances in big data, artificial intelligence, machine learning and more, healthcare is primed to innovate. But do HIPAA, GDPR and other regulatory standards inhibit the ability to move forward technologically? Healthcare is clearly at the complex crossroad of innovation and...
The struggle is real as DoD moves from DIACAP to RMF. System owners are challenged to adopt technology that can address the more dynamic controls required by RMF.
Learn how to get help from defense agencies to monitor and assess their systems for RMF compliance by automating the gathering, analysis and reporting of...
Lauri Love, a British man accused of 2012 and 2013 hack attacks against U.S. government computers - including systems operated by the Federal Reserve, U.S. Army and NASA - has won his legal bid to quash a U.S. extradition request. But he still faces a potential trial in England.
In 2014, the Department of Defense (DoD) issued instructions that replaced DoD Information Assurance Certification and Accreditation Process (DIACAP) with the Risk Management Framework (RMF). The RMF is designed to be managed as a continual process as the risk posture evolves over time for each information...
A class action lawsuit filed against Allscripts in the wake of a ransomware attack that recently disrupted patient care at hundreds of healthcare practices will spotlight a variety of critical security and legal issues, says Steven Teppler, the plaintiffs' attorney, in this in-depth interview.
In the wake of a ransomware attack that disrupted patient care services for hundreds of Allscripts' customers, a class action lawsuit has been filed against the cloud-based electronic health records vendor for allegedly "failing to secure its systems and data from cyberattacks."
After settling a breach lawsuit for $17.2 million, Aetna has signed another large settlement related to privacy breaches involving mailings to its health plan members. The latest settlement with the New York state attorney general's office involves two mailings last year.
In separate cases, two hackers have either pleaded guilty or been sentenced to serve jail time in part for launching or facilitating DDoS attacks. One defendant, John Kelsey Gammell, was unmasked after taunting a former employer over the "ongoing IT issues" his DDoS attacks were causing.
Two men have been sentenced to serve at about six years each in U.S. federal prison after selling drugs such as marijuana and cocaine via darknet markets, including AlphaBay. The separate arrests of both defendants predate law enforcement seizing control of AlphaBay.
Government agencies face unique technology challenges in today's world, including complex legacy IT systems, antiquated processes and a prohibitive legislative budgeting cycle. Because of these challenges, many agencies are looking for creative new approaches to overcome the obstacles preventing adoption of the latest...
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.