More than 200,000 internet-connected systems remain vulnerable to the OpenSSL vulnerability known as Heartbleed, more than two years after the flaw was publicly announced and related patches released, warns security researcher Billy Rios.
Now a Ukraine bank has reported suffering a $10 million hacker heist via fraudulent SWIFT transfers. Also hear about why attackers often use legitimate IT administrator tools, and organizations' growing use of deception technologies and strategies.
The need for PCI-DSS compliance is being embraced in Southeast Asia and the Middle East, with adoption of PCI standards increasing dramatically over the last five years, says Dharshan Shanthamurthy, CEO of SISA Information Security, who shares insights about why PCI adoption is likely to continue to grow.
The Dark Overlord selling stolen healthcare databases for bitcoins leads the ISMG Security Report. Also hear about banks' move toward real-time transaction fraud controls and a bipartisan attempt in Congress to tackle the ongoing crypto and "going dark" debates.
In the wake of recent SWIFT-related interbank payment heists, more banks are monitoring transactions for anomalous behavior in an attempt to catch fraud in real time, says Andrew Davies, a fraud prevention expert at core banking services provider Fiserv.
As more organizations in the Asian market outsource their security functions, they still will need to have a CISO, stresses Scott Robertson, vice president for Asia-Pacific and Japan at the cloud-based security firm Zscaler.
Britain's surprise vote to "Brexit" the European Union leads the ISMG Security Report. Also hear analysis on a cybercrime forum selling remote server access; Comodo being in hot water by saying "let's encrypt"; and why Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg covers his webcam with tape.
Achieving international acceptance of PCI-DSS is an ongoing challenge, says Jeremy King, international director of the PCI Security Standards Council, who's working to educate merchants about baseline security that goes far beyond cardholder data protection.
In this edition of the ISMG Security Report, you'll hear reports on the U.S. government nabbing healthcare fraudsters; federal agencies at risk of exposing highly sensitive data; and the hacking of brokerage accounts.
With ransomware attacks surging, all organizations should ensure they have an enterprise backup and disaster recovery plan in place, and eliminate all unnecessary, outdated or disused applications and services running on endpoints and servers, says ESET's Mark James.
In this edition of the ISMG Security Report, you'll hear our editors explore how hackers use Java script for ransomware, the latest digital currency security issue and privacy threats posed by virtual reality.
Crisis management expert Emily Mossburg discusses a new Deloitte study that shows why many organizations must reassess their approach to breach response to focus on what really matters: keeping the organization functioning.
The security landscape is undergoing churn in India, and Deloitte's Akshay Garkel warns that with the country's regulators making big moves, the next six months should keep practitioners on their toes.
The ISMG Security Report kicks off with thoughts on how Watergate - its 44th anniversary is today - would have turned out differently if today's technology existed in 1972. Also, you'll hear the backstory on the breach at Democratic Party headquarters revealed this past week.
The nature of sophisticated fraud is changing, argues NPCI's Bharat Panchal. He shares experiences from his sector to support this idea, and he shares insights on how this will affect the security practitioner roles.