Ricoh's Australia office has notified banks, government agencies, universities and many large businesses about a curious data breach that, in some cases, exposed login credentials for its multifunction devices.
Demands by politicians that people must be willing to surrender their privacy rights to help security services battle cybercrime are shorthand for governments having significantly underinvested in the required resources, says information security expert Brian Honan.
A discussion on the latest happenings in the darknet marketplace leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, getting to the bottom of Russia's Democratic Party hack could be the ultimate goal of a lawsuit filed against the Donald Trump presidential campaign.
As the global threat landscape shifts, so does Kaspersky Lab. Whereas Kaspersky Lab traditionally has been known for its cutting-edge research on threat trends and malware evolution, now the focus is expanding to encompass the new types and vectors of fraud impacting enterprises, says Emma Mohan-Satta, a Fraud...
The latest ISMG Security Report leads off with a look at the growing industry of mobile spyware designed exclusively for governments, but often misused to track citizens and activists. Also, Australia's push to get allies to adopt tools to counter encryption.
Worried about the use of encryption by terrorists, Australia plans to lobby its key signal intelligence partners at a meeting in Canada for the creation of new legal powers that would allow access to scrambled communications. But Australia says it doesn't want backdoors. So what does it want?
Victims of Jaff and EncrypTile ransomware can take advantage of two new free tools from security firms that exploit weaknesses in the malware crypto to forcibly crack encrypted files on demand - no potential ransom-payment required.
In the wake of the London Bridge attacks, Stella Rimington opened the Infosecurity Europe conference in London with lessons learned from her tenure as director general of Britain's domestic security service, MI5.
The WannaCry Ransomware is undoubtedly one of the worst cyber disasters to strike global businesses in years, crippling transportation and hospitals globally.
Download this eBook to learn how to be prepared to quickly address the growing threat of ransomware and limit your company's exposure to future...
The Indian Railways' free Wi-Fi network was affected more than any other ISP in India by WannaCry, according to a report from eScan. Some experts say the disruptions could have been avoided if the organization maintained basic security hygiene and blocked its excessive SMB traffic.
Target has reached a record settlement agreement with 47 states' attorneys general over its 2013 data breach. The breach resulted in hackers compromising 41 million customers' payment card details and contact details for more than 60 million customers being exposed.
Good news for many victims of WannaCry: Free tools developed by a trio of French security researchers can be used to decrypt some PCs that were forcibly encrypted by the ransomware, if the prime numbers used to build the crypto keys remain in Windows memory.
WannaCry ransomware victims who haven't backed up their files have a tough choice: take a risk paying the ransom or just accept the loss. But there's a slim glimmer of hope: French researchers have figured out a way to decrypt files without paying, although their tools won't work for everyone.
The Ministry of Electronics and Information Technology is taking steps to have more cloud service providers serve the government. But are the security requirements too tough for smaller players to achieve?