Will more "historical" breaches be revealed in 2017 and beyond? Data breach expert Troy Hunt is optimistic that such revelations will become rare as large businesses operating online continue to improve security. But what about small and mid-size organizations?
In this special edition of the ISMG Security Report, DataBreachToday Executive Editor Mathew Schwartz discusses the Russian groups behind damaging hacks against the U.S. and Strategic Cyber Ventures CEO Tom Kellermann details cyberthreats posed by the West's nation-state adversaries.
Hacks sponsored by nation-states and attacks fueld by IoT-powered botnets are just some of the daunting threats we will see in 2017, says cybersecurity thought leader Tom Kellermann. What are his top predictions, and how should security leaders respond?
The emergence of contactless chip payments on mobile phones is changing the way transactions are authenticated and secured, Jeremy King of the PCI Security Standards Council explains in this audio interview.
In the latest sign that when it comes to data, absolutely nothing is sacred, hackers have set their sights on fans of Kentucky Fried Chicken, and in particular 1.2 million members of its Colonel's Club loyalty program in the U.K. and Ireland.
Coming soon to an internet service provider near you: routers infected by IoT device botnet-building malware such as Mirai. The latest victim is ISP TalkTalk, which is updating routers to block DDoS attackers who have been seizing control of the devices.
As fraudsters continually refine their techniques to steal banking customers' credentials, IBM fights back with new tools that use behavioral biometrics and cognitive fraud detection. IBM's Brooke Satti Charles offers a preview.
The Internet Archive, a pioneering 20-petabyte digital repository, is raising funds to replicate its data in Canada. The group's founder fears that the election of Donald Trump as the next U.S. president portends an uncertain privacy rights future.
Last month, the FFIEC issued an FAQ about its Cybersecurity Assessment Tool, reiterating that use of the tool is voluntary. But some critics say regulators are still questioning institutions about their use of the tool during IT examinations, meaning its use is not truly voluntary.
The success of Operation SAMBRE, a global cybercrime investigation into the theft of billions of dollars from banks throughout the world, proves why information sharing between law enforcement and the private sector is key to battling cybercrime.
Federal regulators are urging healthcare sector organizations to reassess whether their authentication methods need strengthening to help prevent breaches. But does their advice go far enough in advocating multifactor authentication?
Will the advent of faster payments in the U.S. open new doors for fraud? Business continuity and security are priorities for the Federal Reserve, says Marianne Crowe of the Boston Fed. But independent consultant Richard Party begs the question: Is the U.S. really ready?
Russian hackers may think twice before traveling outside the country for a vacation in light of the arrest of alleged 2012 LinkedIn hacker "Yevgeniy N." by Czech police at a restaurant in Prague earlier this month.
Virtually every industry is prone to cyberattacks, online fraud and identity theft. For years' banks have secured online transactions for commercial accounts and private banking customers via multifactor authentication. Now through organizations like the NCSA and HIMSS, multifactor authentication may finally become...