Commander Mukesh Saini, IT security head at Essel Group, an Indian conglomerate, explains why it's so important for all organizations to designate at least one "digital evidence first responder" to help preserve evidence in fraud and breach incidents that could be used in court.
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.
Reports that a plea deal is about to be reached for Karim Baratov - extradited from Canada to the United States on charges that he assisted Russian intelligence agents with the massive hack of Yahoo in 2014 - are premature, his attorney tells Information Security Media Group.
Every new cybersecurity regulation includes at least some emphasis on improving vendor risk management. But what happens when vendors balk at the extra degree of scrutiny required? Moffitt Cancer Center's Dave Summitt describes his risk-based approach to business associates.
As the GDPR's enforcement date nears, North American healthcare organizations are scrambling to ensure their data protection policies and practices are up to snuff. Mitch Parker of Indiana University Health System offers his prescription for GDPR compliance.
The steady stream of new reports about years-old breaches continues as Imgur, the popular photo-sharing service, belatedly warns that it suffered a breach in 2014 that compromised 1.7 million users' accounts.
Like its mythological namesake, the source code for Zeus malware appears to be immortal. New variants continue to surface, including the Terdot banking Trojan, which is also designed to steal email and social networking credentials while remaining hidden.
HyphBot botnet malware is forcing infected PCs to sneakily view high-priced video ads, allowing fraudsters to reap upwards of $1.3 million in daily ad spending, a Danish advertising technology firm warns. The scheme highlights the challenges facing online advertisers seeking legitimate viewers.
Give crooks credit for topicality: They remain loathe to miss a trick. Indeed, hardly any time elapsed after Uber came clean about the year-old breach it had concealed before crack teams of social engineers unleashed appropriately themed phishing messages designed to bamboozle the masses.
Britain's data privacy watchdog has launched a probe of the massive 2016 data breach suffered by Uber. More than 12 months after the breach, the ride-hailing service is scrambling to notify 57 million individuals across multiple countries that their personal details were exposed.
Uber paid hackers $100,000 to keep quiet about a 2016 breach that exposed 57 million accounts belonging to customers and drivers, Bloomberg reports. But was the payment a bug bounty, as Uber has suggested, or really an extortion payoff and hush money?
U.S. prosecutors have unsealed an indictment against an Iranian man charged with trying to extort entertainment company HBO for $6 million in bitcoins. The case marks a rare public naming of someone accused of cyber extortion, which poses an increasing risk for all organizations.