No one would argue that 2018 was a turbulent year for cybercrime and identity theft, and there’s no doubt that we’ll continue to outpace this volume and velocity. How can organizations empower themselves – and their employees – to protect sensitive personal and company data?
Ransomware attacks are the frightening new hacking phenomenon that is hitting businesses all over the world. Here are five ways to stop ransomware attacks.
In just a few years, cyber extortion has gone from a fringe hacking activity to something that is now very much mainstream. In fact, it’s now possible for hackers to make upwards of $360,000 per year by joining a cyber extortion team.
Europol’s IOCTA report shows crypto ransomware as one of the most prominent new tactics of organized cybercrime with steady increase in the size of ransom demands.
Dark web marketplaces have a constant tension between maintaining customer service while simultaneously trying to get away with manipulative or even outright customer-hostile measures.
Recent Cyber Incident & Breach Trends report not only reveals a $45 billion cyber crime industry in 2018, it also suggests a shift in cyber attack trends towards focused attacks on businesses.
While digital forensics software and services that are used in cases of cybercrime currently account for just about $430 million, the growth of cybercrime is likely to generate substantial demand in the years to come.
Movies are not that far off from reality if you consider how these 6 films help you understand data privacy and hacking in a world of technology imagined by directors and story writers.
Hacker "fxmsp" has been selling backdoor access to hundreds of corporate networks in 44 countries for two years, pulling in well over a million dollars from clients.
Recent 2019 ISACA annual report shows key interesting cyber security trends which includes underreporting of cyber crimes and internal employees being the third-greatest security threat.