Extradited Russian national Vladimir Drinkman, who's been charged with masterminding the largest-ever hack attack in U.S. history, this week pleaded not guilty in U.S. federal court to 11 charges relating to the theft of 160 million payment cards.
Target is the high-profile example, but many organizations have been breached through third-party vulnerabilities. Where are the security gaps, and how can they be filled? BitSight's Stephen Boyer offers insight.
A team of hackers has been operating since at least 2001, wielding malware that even today is among the most advanced attack code to have ever been discovered, according to a new study. Security experts are debating whether the NSA could be involved.
As cybercrime grows, Section 66A of India's IT Act is under scrutiny of the court, government and security leaders. Some experts say it requires amendments to ensure correct interpretation and implementation.
A key component of President Obama's executive order to encourage industry to share cyberthreat data is the creation of information sharing and analysis organizations, or ISAOs. But now, the hard part begins: defining the job and getting it done.
The Anunak/Carbanak gang continues to rob financial services firms and retailers, in part with ATM malware. A new report says the cybercrime gang has stolen up to $1 billion from banks in Russia, the U.S. and beyond.
The White House Summit on Cybersecurity and Consumer Protection late last week served as the stage for more than a dozen companies and trade groups to announce new initiatives aimed at securing Internet transactions and payments and reducing fraud.
Enterprise IT administrators are being urged to immediately patch a flaw that affects every Windows system released for the past 15 years. Attackers could remotely exploit the flaw to take control of a device and run any code of their choice.
In a landmark decision, a British tribunal ruled that a U.K. intelligence agency broke the law by secretly using surveillance data collected by the U.S. National Security Agency. The ruling could have U.K. and U.S. repercussions, privacy experts say.
Anthem believes that the breach that has exposed up to 80 million individuals' information possibly began after a handful of employees fell victim to a phishing attack. Other attackers appear to be using the breach as a lure for their own phishing campaigns.
As state insurance commissioners and attorneys general launch investigations into health insurer Anthem's data breach, a U.S. Senate committee is examining the healthcare industry's preparedness for mitigating cyberthreats.
As health insurer Anthem's breach investigation progresses, some news reports are already pointing the finger at Chinese hackers as the possible culprits. But in this early stage of the investigation, security experts urge skepticism about attribution.