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?
IT leaders should use adaptive security solutions as a safety net to protect user, customer and corporate data from fraudsters.
The Indian government implemented new policies and guidance in response to several high-profile attacks against the Indian banking sector in the past year.
As retailers and financial institutions tighten security around in-store payments, the rate of e-commerce fraud has risen sharply in the past year.
The delicate balance between a seamless customer experience and quality security controls is one that online banking portals need to manage.
Many Indians deposited their cash into mobile wallet services after the government announced the demonitization of several high-value banknotes.
Security researchers discovered two unrelated ad fraud campaigns in which cybercriminals hijacked clicks from authentic Google advertisements.
IBM X-Force researchers discovered a new malware called Client Maximus that contains advanced code written specifically to attack banks in Brazil.
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.
A team of researchers demonstrated a new distributed guessing attack that can enable cybercriminals to ferret out credit data and other login credentials.