Experts evaluating the likelihood of a hack to alter votes in this year's American presidential election highlights the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, U.S. federal regulators propose new cybersecurity rules for big banks.
Russian hackers may think twice before traveling outside the country for a vacation in light of the arrest of alleged 2012 LinkedIn hacker "Yevgeniy N." by Czech police at a restaurant in Prague earlier this month.
WikiLeaks leader Julian Assange's interference in the U.S. elections has earned the Ecuadorian embassy in London's houseguest a slap on the wrist as his internet connection gets taken away. In the interim, maybe he can take up knitting?
The latest ISMG Security Report analyzes new state bank cybersecurity regulation and getting small healthcare practitioners engaged in cyber threat information sharing. Also, why one nation claims it never experienced a cyberattack.
Understanding the difference between cybersecurity crisis management and security incident response could be critical to your organization's survival. In this blog, a CISO offers insights on creating an effective crisis management plan.
Verizon is reportedly awaiting the full results of a digital forensic investigation into the record-setting Yahoo data breach to ascertain whether it will revise its $4.8 billion bid to buy the search firm. Did the breach have a "material impact" on Yahoo's business? That's the question.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report leads off with an analysis of the PCI Security Standards Council's new requirements that are designed to help thwart attempts to defeat encryption in point-of-sale devices.
In a rare case of potential breach accountability, Verizon is reportedly demanding a $1 billion discount to acquire Yahoo as a result of the search giant's failure to more rapidly spot a data breach that compromised at least 500 million users' accounts.
The internet of things is being compromised by malware-wielding attackers exploiting default credentials baked into devices. What will it take for manufacturers to ship devices that are secure by default?
Bad news: A developer has released the source code for Mirai malware, which is designed to automatically find and hack internet of things devices, turning them into DDoS cannons. The malware has been tied to recent record-smashing DDoS attacks.