OT, IoT and systems targeted by cryptominers - those are among the main network security concerns of Greg Young, VP of cybersecurity at Trend Micro. Which technology trends should security leaders follow to improve network security? Young shares his insight.
The good news for security leaders: Because of SSL/TLS, nearly every bit of web data in transit is now encrypted. The bad news: Threat actors are now masking their attacks inside of encrypted traffic. Kevin Stewart of F5 Networks explains why network visibility is not enough to detect these attacks.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report features a summary of alarming new findings about the ability of the U.S. to counter a nation-state malware attack. Plus, a discussion of "fusion centers" at banks and an update on the targeting of Webstresser subscribers.
Hundreds of suspected customers of Webstresser, a DDoS stresser/booter site that was disrupted last year, are being visited by law enforcement agents and may see jail time. The police message: Using darknet cybercrime services doesn't guarantee anonymity, even if you pay with bitcoin.
Fraud incidents and losses have remained steady or increased in the past year, according to ISMG's latest Faces of Fraud Survey. And the biggest fault of banking institutions' current anti-fraud controls: They rely too much on manual processes. Mike Lopez of survey sponsor Cyxtera Technologies analyzes the results and...
The digital revolution has given healthcare organizations new tools to increase team efficiency and improve their customer experience. But it's also opened up new vectors that cybercriminals can use to attack. As your attack surface expands to infrastructure that you don't own or control, becomes increasingly...
The coming end-of-support for Windows Server 2008 leaves organizations with few viable options to receive updates beyond the cut-off date of January 14, 2020. Upgrading will be no small feat as roughly 70% of enterprise Windows applications run on Windows Server 2008 or earlier versions*.
A U.K. court has sentenced Daniel Kaye, 30, after he admitted launching DDoS attacks against Liberia's largest telecommunications company in 2015 and 2016. A rival internet services provider paid Kaye $100,000 to launch the attacks.
A hacktivist who launched distributed denial-of-service attacks on Boston Children's Hospital and another local facility in 2014 has received a lengthy prison sentence and must pay restitution. But will the outcome of the case deter other hackers?
Fifteen of the world's biggest "stresser/booter" services, designed to enable users to launch DDoS attacks against sites on demand, have been shut down, and three men who allegedly ran such services have been charged.
Account takeover is a rapidly growing arena for cybercriminals. How can organizations strengthen both authentication and authorization? Scott Olson of iovation, a TransUnion Company shares his insights.
Organizations are increasingly moving their mission-critical applications and data to Amazon Web Services (AWS) and taking advantage of the massive compute power of Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (Amazon EC2).