With less than three months to go until the U.S. midterm elections, Alex Stamos, until recently Facebook's CSO, says there isn't time to properly safeguard this year's elections. But here's what he says can be done in time for 2020.
U.K. health and beauty retailer Superdrug Stores is warning customers that attackers may have compromised some of their personal information, apparently because they'd reused their credentials on other sites that were hacked. While Superdrug quickly notified victims, it stumbled in three notable ways.
With the U.S. midterm elections approaching fast, Microsoft says it's seized six domain names tied to "Fancy Bear," a hacking team widely believed to be part of Russia's military intelligence agency, amplifying concerns that Moscow's election interference efforts continue.
Upcoming enterprise IoT ecosystems and conventional OT networks share similar security challenges, and as the two converge, organizations need to re-evaluate core security processes, says Richard Bussiere of Tenable Network Security.
Cybercrime is a business and, like any business, it's driven by profit. But how can organizations make credential theft less profitable at every stage of the criminal value chain, and, in doing so, lower their risk?
A messy insider incident - allegedly involving an elected official in Wisconsin who is suspected of installing keylogging software to inappropriately access county systems over a five-year span - has impacted more than 258,000 individuals.
A federal judge in California has given final approval to a $115 million settlement involving health insurer Anthem over its 2015 data breach. The settlement is the largest ever reached in a data-breach related class action suit, but most victims will see no money.
It's déjà vu "FBI vs. Apple" all over again, as Reuters reports that the Justice Department is seeking to compel Facebook to build a backdoor into its Messenger app to help the FBI monitor an MS-13 suspect's voice communications.
U.S. President Donald Trump signed a presidential order on Wednesday that revokes a set of Obama-era guidelines for offensive cyber operations, The Wall Street Journal reports. The policy change may satisfy critics who contend the U.S. should be able to move faster, but it raises risks of escalating cyber conflict.