A recent study revealed that cyberthieves stole more than $1 billion worth of cryptocurrency during the first half of 2018, due in large part to a $6.7 million cybercrime economy on the Dark Web.
The first quarter of 2018 saw a rise in cybersecurity threats such as ransomware, Internet of Things (IoT) vulnerabilities and zero-day threats.
Security researchers reported that a cybergang known as Orangeworm is actively targeting healthcare organizations and attempting to install a custom backdoor on their networks.
According to a recent study, malicious actors and threat groups are generating, spending and reinvesting $1.5 trillion worth of cybercrime profits.
What is the Dark Web, besides an underground haven for cybercriminals to exchange ideas and illicit data anonymously? It can also be a valuable tool for security teams looking to share threat data.
The U.S. Department of Justice recently conducted the largest sweep of identity fraud cases aimed at elderly citizens in the nation's history.
Would-be threat actors who lack technical skills can take advantage of cybercrime-as-a-service offerings that facilitate DDoS and other attacks for as little as $10.
Illegal cybercrime profits total at least $80 billion and as much as $200 billion each year, an academic study into cybercriminals' money laundering schemes revealed.
The passive Grasshopper should be more like the Ants, who use IBM Resilient to support their robust and comprehensive incident response plan.
Malicious developers commonly distribute phishing kits with built-in back doors that enable them to hijack victims infected by other threat actors.