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.
The cybercriminals behind the Necurs botnet are now taking screenshots of victims' machines to improve the performance of ransomware attacks.
Security researchers discovered more than 50 vulnerabilities in industrial cobots that could allow cybercriminals to change safety settings from afar.
Researchers found an often overlooked vulnerability in DNA data. While uncommon, malicious code injection into synthetic DNA could be a credible threat.
Most cybercriminals are after money. To safeguard your network from money-hungry fraudsters, you need to know where your most valuable assets are stored.
Psychological security refers to the notion that to defend a network against threats, security professionals must be able to think like cybercriminals.
Cybercrime tools available through private networks and on the Dark Web make it easier than ever for would-be fraudsters to infiltrate networks.
In the age of cyber warfare, security analysts must determine which assets are most critical and prioritize their defense strategies accordingly.