Holiday spending is on the rise both in-store and online. How can retailers ensure PCI compliance to manage large transaction volumes and post-holiday refunds?
Credit card chip security has improved, but that hasn't stopped cybercriminals from using old-school methods such as mail interception to leverage chip-and-PIN technology for their own gain.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) received more identity theft reports from millennials in 2017 than they did from senior citizens, according to a recent report.
Increased EMV adoption is putting a dent in credit card fraud protection efforts, but cybercriminals continue to exploit security gaps in financial and retail organizations to steal card details.
According to a recent Flashpoint report, gift card fraud is becoming an increasingly popular technique among cybercriminals.
Retail fraud continues to rise, and there is significant growth in online attacks across all sectors, according to the "2016 Global Fraud Attack Index."
The adoption of EMV, or chip-and-PIN cards, is increasing, but so is online fraud. How do companies adapt to this conservation of criminality?
At the end of 2016, more than a year after the official liability shift, most large retailers in the U.S. have finally adopted chip-and-PIN credit cards.
A team of researchers demonstrated a new distributed guessing attack that can enable cybercriminals to ferret out credit data and other login credentials.