A top DHS cybersecurity official says she has seen no conclusive evidence that Russian-owned Kaspersky Lab's security software had been exploited to breach federal information systems. Jeanette Manfra told a House panel most agencies have complied with a directive to stop using Kaspersky software.
How can you battle scammers and fraudsters as well as foster trust and protect the brand? For Gumtree - Britain's largest online classifieds platform, owned by eBay - the answer is simple: trial and error, says fraud communications manager Fergus Campbell.
The face-off between security researchers and biometric authentication continues, with a group from Vietnam claiming to have fooled the facial-recognition system, called Face ID, that's built into Apple's latest iPhone by using a handmade mask that includes 3D printouts and a silicone nose.
India is expected to announce in the coming months the formation of a cyber defense agency that would focus on protecting critical infrastructure, especially government and defense networks, from cyberattacks.
Rare, massive data breaches don't necessarily pose the greatest risk to organizations, according to a new study co-authored by Google researchers. Also beware of quiet pedestrian schemes - think phishing, keyloggers - and attack tactics unchanged since the mid-2000s.
All U.S. publicly traded companies should review how they internally disseminate breach information and expect to see revised cybersecurity guidance, says William Hinman, the director of corporation finance for the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.
A federal judge has dismissed a lawsuit filed against anti-malware software vendor Malwarebytes over its labeling of two applications as being harmful. Plaintiff Enigma Software says it plans to appeal the decision.
French cloud computing and hosting giant OVH has apologized to customers after it suffered an outage that left many individuals unable to access websites, email accounts, online databases and other infrastructure. In response, it's promised to be much more paranoid.
The financial sector is under increasing threat from cybercrime syndicates, and the distributed nature of today's predominantly Russian-speaking attackers is making them tough to disrupt, says Rob Wainwright, director of Europol.
The FBI is still working to unlock the mobile phone of Devin P. Kelley after he shot and killed 26 people in a church in a rural Texas town. The revelation seems certain to revive the contentious debate over the use of strong encryption to protect consumers and their devices.
The former CEO of Yahoo, which has had 3 billion records exposed in a 2013 data breach, testified at a Senate hearing that it's tough for any corporation to defend against nation-state backed cyberattacks. That led senators to grill Marissa Mayer about the security steps Yahoo had taken.
Ransomware and other cyberattacks will be the biggest health technology hazard in 2018, according to the ECRI Institute. It's the first time the patient safety research organization has listed cyber issues as the top threat.
Researchers have discovered how to speed up an attack disclosed last month that recovers secret RSA encryption keys generated by faulty Infineon software in TPM chips. Estonia has blocked and plans to replace weak security certificates on 750,000 of its smart ID cards used for healthcare and e-voting.
The acting director of the U.S. Office of Personnel Management cites "audit fatigue" as a factor that explains why the federal agency, which experienced a massive data breach in 2015, continues to come up short in securing its information systems.
Fraudulent SWIFT money-moving attacks continue, as one of Nepal's largest private-sector commercial banks, NIC Asia Bank, says attackers tried to steal $4.4 million after hacking its SWIFT server. Most of the funds have since been recovered.