British Airways grounded all flights at London's two biggest airports starting Saturday, leading to multiple days of disruptions. The airline has blamed a power surge for its IT failures, but experts have questioned the airline's resiliency and disaster recovery planning and testing.
Restaurant chain Chipotle Mexican Grill says customers' payment card data was stolen via point-of-sale malware installed at the vast majority of its more than 2,000 restaurant locations for more than three weeks.
Three Nigerian nationals who were convicted of a range of charges - including identity theft and payment card fraud - have been sentenced in the U.S. to serve up to 115 years in jail. Prosecutors says they were part of a "large-scale international fraud network" and involved in so-called "romance scams."
MeitY is requiring every government department in India to appoint a senior staff member as CISO. But some security experts question whether there are enough qualified security experts in all government departments to fill the new CISO positions and suggest departments consider hiring outside experts.
In the wake of WannaCry, there's a critical new flaw in Samba, which provides Windows-based file and print services for Unix and Linux systems. Security experts say the flaw is trivial to exploit. US-CERT recommends immediate patching or workarounds.
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.
DSCI is working with the FIDO Alliance in an effort to eliminate the use of passwords for authentication in India. But some security practitioners question whether that's a realistic approach that will prove effective. go
The Donald Trump administration, in its fiscal 2018 budget, outlines steps it contends would strengthen the U.S. federal government's information systems, even as it would cut some cybersecurity spending at specific agencies.
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.
Sweden has ended a seven-year rape investigation against WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange. But it's far from the end of the legal troubles for the man whose spilling of secrets has shaped world politics.
In a rare acknowledgment of a data breach by an Indian company, online restaurant guide and food ordering service Zomata says 17 million users' email addresses and hashed passwords were stolen from its database. The company was hacked by a white-hat hacker back in 2015.
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.
Lessons India has learned in the aftermath of the global WannaCry ransomware epidemic include the need to overcome poor patching hygiene, widespread use of unlicensed software and a reactive security posture.
The Shadow Brokers leaked spying tools - likely stolen from the National Security Agency - that aided WannaCry. But the hackers blame Microsoft and the U.S. government for the ransomware outbreak and are promising fresh exploits.