Time for a show? New POS malware MajikPOS uses modular sleight-of-hand tricks and a variety of methods to gain system access for credit card info access.
The adoption of EMV, or chip-and-PIN cards, is increasing, but so is online fraud. How do companies adapt to this conservation of criminality?
At the end of 2016, more than a year after the official liability shift, most large retailers in the U.S. have finally adopted chip-and-PIN credit cards.
New regulations and the increasing threat of fraud have motivated financial institutions, merchants and consumers to rethink how they handle credit cards.
As companies increasingly adopt EMV technology for point-of-sale terminals, attackers are finding new ways to commit chip-and-PIN fraud.
Retail risk may change by the day, but there are some common vulnerabilities and attack vectors that are expected to be abused in 2016.
Organizations in the U.S. have been slow to adopt chip-and-PIN payment cards, leading nine state attorneys general to voice their support for the cause.
Online fraud is growing, but retailers can enhance cybersecurity for customers through identity authentication and fraud prevention strategies.
Chip-and-PIN technology is being rolled out across the U.S., but the transition isn't going to solve all the security problems that plague retailers.
The implementation of chip-and-PIN credit cards is going to change how organizations do business. Here are five best practices for adopting the technology.