Ad malware ramps up with the surge in online shopping activity during the holiday season. Taking a few precautionary steps can help consumers and security teams protect their devices and networks.
Malvertising — malware delivered by internet advertisements — can infect your computer even if you don't click on it. But there are steps you can take to protect yourself now.
Cybercriminals buried crypto-mining malware inside compromised websites in an effort to hijack victims' computing resources.
Researchers discovered a large tech support scam operation called Partnerstroka that preyed on unsuspecting users with an innovative browser locking technique.
Malvertising isn't just a nuisance for internet users — it puts businesses and their customers at risk and compromises the integrity of the online advertising ecosystem.
A recent study found that more than half of organizations around the world experienced a cryptocurrency mining attack last month, a trend that will likely continue as the crypto gold rush gains steam.
In recent months, security researchers have identified Punycode attacks as part of malvertising and phishing campaigns targeting both individual users and major email providers.
Steganography continues to be an incredibly versatile and effective method for obscuring or hiding information in plain sight.
Users who downloaded a phony Adblock Plus app should be on the lookout for a possible data breach. Google has since removed the app from its Chrome Store.
Threat actors are reviving exploit kits to deliver cryptocurrency miners through malvertising campaigns. The Neptune exploit kit mines for Monero.