The advent of artificial intelligence (AI) brought with it a new set of attacks using adversarial AI. How can organizations fight an unknown enemy that's not even human?
According to a recent study, malicious actors and threat groups are generating, spending and reinvesting $1.5 trillion worth of cybercrime profits.
As security tools improve, malicious actors are increasingly operating as organized cybergangs and less sophisticated actors are falling behind, according to X-Force analysis of malware trends.
A recent report estimated that the global cost of cybercrime rose to more than $600 billion in 2017, a $100 million increase from 2014.
2017 was another record year for cybercrime. According to the Online Trust Alliance (OTA), the number of cybersecurity incidents nearly doubled from the previous year. This led Jeff Wilbur, director of the OTA initiative at the Internet Society, to...
IBM X-Force monitored major data breach trends throughout 2017 and gleaned key insights to help companies avoid headline-grabbing security incidents.
Many of the security threats we noted at the start of 2017 gripped the public's attention during the past year, foreshadowing major shifts to come in 2018.
As banking and retail institutions adopt stronger security measures, cybercrime trends are shifting to maximize fraudsters' ROI.
Threat actors are learning from ransomware attacks such as WannaCry by adding a features like a worm module to their malware.
Banks and financial institutions require a dynamic strategy to identify emerging cybercrime trends and stop fraudsters in their tracks.