The U.S. intelligence community has blamed the Russian government for attempting to interfere in U.S. elections by hacking and leaking documents. It also said Russia could be behind recent attempts to probe states' election systems.
An NSA contractor who worked for Booz Allen Hamilton has been accused of stealing top-secret documents that the U.S. says could endanger national security. The documents are critical to a "wide variety of national security issues," the Department of Justice says.
Britain's privacy watchdog agency has slammed the telecommunications company TalkTalk with a record fine of £400,000 ($511,000) for multiple information security failings that allowed a hacker to bypass access controls and exfiltrate customer data "with ease."
Britain has launched a new National Cyber Security Center to help U.K. organizations better respond to cybersecurity incidents. But Brexit is imperiling intelligence-sharing arrangements that help the U.K. battle attacks and track cybercriminals.
Yahoo built a custom software program that scanned incoming emails for a specific piece of content to comply with a classified U.S. government directive, Reuters reports. If true, did the U.S. government overstep its legal boundaries?
Enterprises should employ new modeling, simulation and intelligence tools to provide insight into potential exploitable attack vectors before an incident occurs, Michelle Cobb, vice president at Skybox Security, says in a video interview.
A new kind of malware for Mac OS X has been linked to Fancy Bear, the Russian group suspected of hacking the DNC and the World Anti-Doping Agency. But the malware only poses a low risk to users, experts say.
Blunting Yahoo's attempt to blame nation-state attackers for its record-breaking breach, security firm InfoArmor says it's traced the 2014 hack to a cybercrime gang that's quietly resold the stolen data several times over.
A new cyberattack trend report from Europol notes that while online criminals continue to refine their capabilities, old and unsophisticated attacks too often still succeed, thanks to poor digital hygiene and a lack of security by design and user awareness.
The more than 11,000 financial institutions that use the SWIFT interbank messaging network must annually prove they comply with its new cybersecurity standards or face being reported to regulators and business partners.
Most enterprises, when addressing mobile security, focus on securing applications, such as the devices' operating systems, or preventing the installation of malware. But NIST cybersecurity experts say organizations should take a much broader approach to ensuring mobile security.