Regulators and digital coin exchanges should build robust cryptocurrency security into their systems to protect themselves and individual investors from theft and fraud.
As bitcoin theft increases and the crypto market remains volatile, the question emerging around cryptocurrency securities is whether government regulation will help stabilize the digital economy.
The creators of a ransomware-as-a-service threat dubbed Princess Evolution are looking for affiliates to spread the Rig exploit kit in exchange for 60 percent of what's stolen.
A new router attack targeting MikroTik devices exploits a Winbox bug to install CoinHive malware and create backdoors.
Cloud gaming service Steam pulled a game from its library on July 30 after users reported that it was actually a cryptojacking scam.
A new family of crypto-mining malware dubbed ZombieBoy has been raking in roughly $1,000 a month worth of Monero by exploiting multiple vulnerabilities to create backdoors and evade defenses.
In the process of fixing a flaw discovered in March 2018, security researchers from Drupal discovered another vulnerability that could enable threat actors to deliver cryptocurrency mining malware.
Instead of seeking financial gains with ransom demands, threat actors are now aiming to steal central processing unit (CPU) and graphics processing unit (GPU) resources to facilitate cryptojacking.
Despite an overall shift away from traditional ransomware in favor of crypto-mining malware, research shows that ransomware is still alive and well in the form of highly targeted attacks.
Malicious cryptocurrency mining techniques have gobbled up approximately 5 percent of all Monero in circulation today, according to a recent study.