AI technology brings benefits and can just as easily be used for malicious ends. Today, both cybersecurity experts and cybercriminals are using AI. Could it pose more of a cybersecurity threat than we think?
According to a new report from security research firm Symantec, cyber criminals and other hacker syndicates are carrying out “formjacking” attacks at an increasing rate, making it one of the fastest growing forms of cyber attacks on the Internet right now.
A fundamental shift from defensive to offensive cyber operations is now underway in order to deter cyber attacks, and the United States and its European ally France are at the forefront of this trend.
Insurers have a vital role to play in inoculating organizations against potentially crippling attacks. With cyber insurance premiums forecast to reach $7.5 billion by 2020, how can insurers do their part to leverage this opportunity for the benefit of customers in today’s digital world?
With the aid of technology, insider fraud has outranked all other forms of fraud for modern businesses, ironically the companies are also using it to pre-emptively stop fraudsters in their tracks.
The annual ENISA threat landscape report is one of the most helpful tools for keeping a finger on the pulse of current trends in cyber threats. This year's report highlights the dramatic rise in denial of service and cryptojacking attacks.
There is still an elevated threat of serious Iranian cyber attacks on US targets even as the potential for an all-out war seems to have simmered down for the moment as Iran is known to act through asymmetric warfare.
With successful defenses against ransomware, and since cryptojacking has become less profitable with cryptocurrencies’ fall in value, formjacking has become the new avenue for online criminal activity. It’s easy to do, it’s scalable, and it’s hard to stop.
A major cyber attack on South Korea is usually not a stop-the-presses global news item; it's fairly routine for North Korea and China to make attempts. But what's interesting are the organizational failures that this cyber attack highlights.
Bloomberg reported that Chinese spies planted a grain-sized microchip in motherboards supplied to server manufacturers in an alleged supply chain attack. What are the lessons for enterprises?