Nearly 70,000 hacked servers are currently for sale on the Dark Web. Could this be the start of a new era of cybercrime marketplaces?
A years-old hack led to more than 117 million LinkedIn email addresses and passwords being posted online — and this isn't the only hack getting headlines.
While the Dark Web has a poor reputation, a recent study from security researchers found it may not be as expansive or as criminal as many believe.
Organizations that suffer a breach face extremely high costs, but cybercriminals don't have to cough up as much to start building profiles of victims.
A recent study highlighted how quickly cybercriminals go after leaked data as well as what they do with that information after it's been compromised.
Suppliers offering cybercrime-as-a-service on the Dark Web are helping organized groups achieve more effective bank fraud schemes.
2015 was a big year for cybercrime, but 2016 may see even more advanced threats, sophisticated schemes and damaging data breaches.
Loyalty programs can bring big rewards to customers, but they also may make organizations more appealing to cybercriminals looking to steal data.
IBM Security X-Force researchers recently uncovered a new trend dominating the cybercrime underground: the sale of stolen or fraudulent certificates.
Tax refund fraud is catching the attention of cybercriminals, who are committing identity theft to claim a piece of this billion-dollar industry.