In an age of limited physical interaction, organizations need a way to establish digital trust without compromising the user experience.
According to a recent report, Litecoin is the second-most popular cryptocurrency among vendors that operate on the Dark Web.
As passwords fall increasingly out of favor, security leaders should consider augmenting their federated identity management (FIM) systems with blockchain technology to protect user identities.
As the value of Ethereum and other cryptocurrencies skyrockets, fraudsters are developing new blockchain exploits and mining schemes to get their cut of the digital gold rush.
Blockchain technology depends on mutual trust between human participants, each of whom represents a potential weakness in the chain.
Security researchers discovered that roughly half a billion people visit websites that secretly run cryptocurrency mining scripts every month.
Blockchain technology enables all participants in a transaction to validate whether the assets involved have been altered or tampered with.
The state of fintech security will fluctuate based on the industry's ability to maintain regulatory compliance and stay abreast of cybercrime trends.
Since bitcoin conversions are processed on a blockchain, security analysts can trace transactions to determine the root cause of a ransomware attack.
Cybercriminals recently breached two popular cryptocurrency platforms to steal personal information and digital funds to the tune of $300,000.