U.K. business experienced 600 cyberattacks a day between January and March of this year, according to recent cyberthreat statistics.
According to a recent survey, less than 30 percent of IT security executives said they would be able to prevent ransomware attacks such as WannaCry and Petya.
A recent Cisco study found that more firms are responding to cybersecurity news headlines by investing in artificial intelligence (AI) solutions to safeguard data.
A new report from Datto on the current state of ransomware found that, while infections are on the rise, companies are starting to realize that they shouldn't pay up to recover their locked files.
The World Economic Forum has gathered cybersecurity attack statistics ahead of its annual gathering in Davos, Switzerland.
The median dwell time for companies located in Asia-Pacific is nearly twice as long as that of organizations based in other parts of the world, according to a recent study.
For incident response teams, resuming normal operations in the wake of a cyberattack is the name of the game. However, lack of preparation and poor communication can impede recovery efforts.
Over the course of 2017, the cyberthreat landscape shifted to accommodate a sharper focus on pure data destruction for the sake of disruption rather than monetary gain.
Winter holidays mean more cybersecurity breaches for enterprises. How can security leaders train staff members to better manage digital assets during this time?
While the rise of AI has stoked fears of job loss in many industries, security professionals have something new to worry about: AI cyberattacks.