In this week's breach roundup, read about the latest incidents, including the University of California San Francisco reporting its third data breach in the last six months involving the theft of computers containing patient information.
The UK Information Commissioner's Office has fined the Kent Police Â£100,000 for leaving behind confidential information, including copies of police interview tapes, in the basement of their former police station.
Two Ukrainians and an American have been indicted for their alleged involvement in an international cybercrime scheme that used stolen information from banks, businesses and government agencies in an attempt to steal at least $15 million.
NATO has confirmed that two if its websites were hit by a distributed-denial-of-service attack on March 15 that caused intermittent site downtime. Ukrainian hacktivists are claiming responsibility for the incident.
Cosmetics supplies retailer Sally Beauty Supply now acknowledges that fewer than 25,000 records containing payment card data were illegally accessed and possibly removed as a result of a network intrusion.
Umpqua Bank is the latest U.S. banking institution to file a class action lawsuit against Target Corp. But what makes this suit stand out from the crowd of litigants? Two attorneys offer their insights.
Yi-Kai Liu, a computer scientist at NIST, explains how he's attempting to use quantum physics to devise a way to create a one-shot memory device that could help secure, for example, transactions or administrative passwords.
In the wake of recent high-profile breaches at Target, Neiman Marcus and other entities, see the latest research and insight about the broad impact of intense cyber-attacks and how to improve incident response.
Fraudsters continually find new ways to attack, but too many organizations rely on old, unsuccessful methods to detect and prevent fraud. This is the premise, says David Mattos, VP Sales, with Easy Solutions.