Google's Threat Analysis Group has announced it is providing free USB security keys to a collection of politicians, activists and other high-risk individuals likely to be targeted by nation-state hackers.
Report from Momentum Cyber finds that the first half of 2021 was the busiest on record for the cybersecurity market in terms of investment and strategic activity. The torrid pace has been indirectly driven by the massive spike in ransomware attacks.
Tighter cybersecurity regulations that have already come for certain critical infrastructure industries are now being applied to rail and aviation, as the Biden administration continues a general program of hardening the country's cyber defenses.
Apple's recent privacy campaign, which has essentially alienated the mobile advertising industry by crippling app tracking, is ostensibly about putting the consumer first. That may not be the company’s endgame.
There are two pieces of legislation already in front of Congress that would set reporting requirements for ransomware payments, each proposing different time windows for different industries and company sizes. A third now seeks a 48-hour limit.
Racial and gender bias may extend even to the world of cybercrime. New study finds that disadvantaged groups are not only more frequent targets of attacks, but also that they suffer disproportionate damage from them.
A massive data breach of video streaming service Twitch has exposed just about everything possible that could be taken. The 125 GB torrent has been confirmed by Twitch and is only the "first part" according to hackers.
The REvil ransomware has become something of a cybersecurity household name but it may be losing some business now that a disgruntled former client has leaked code demonstrating that the group can backdoor its own customers.
It has been discovered that the FBI quietly held on to the Kaseya decryption key for three weeks prior to making it available to the public in a bid to "disrupt" the attack.
Apple's new app tracking rules are supposed to guarantee that users know when they are being identified and tracked. A new study finds that iPhone apps are continuing to find ways to profile and follow users even after they choose to opt out.