While smartphones and tablets have become more ubiquitous in the workplace, organizations are flat out ignoring mobile security risks.
To avoid malware, always get hardware and software from authorized and reputable sources and vendors, right? But what happens when those same sources actually contain or deliver malicious payloads?
Mobile malware is nothing new. But in recent months, attackers have been getting more creative and resourceful with how they conceal, distribute and deploy these threats.
Security researchers discovered that attackers are using fake copyright infringement notifications as part of a recent Instagram hacking campaign.
Security researchers discovered several Microsoft Windows EXE files using malicious payloads to infect macOS users with infostealers and adware.
Security researchers discovered a sample of clipper malware that targeted Android users by lurking in the Google Play store.
According to IBM X-Force IRIS research, there are several security concerns that should be taken into consideration before using Siri Shortcuts.
Many IT teams have developed a habit of treating application security as an afterthought. As a result, it might be their greatest vulnerability.
SecDevOps requires an organizationwide cultural shift that holds everyone responsible for security and redefines the development team's role in properly securing applications from the start.
Unlike the waterfall and agile approaches to development, SecDevOps requires security to be built into projects from the outset, not bolted on afterward.