Eighty-five percent of security professionals believe cybersecurity threats will lead to an attack on major critical infrastructure within the next five years, according to a recent survey.
The first quarter of 2018 saw a rise in cybersecurity threats such as ransomware, Internet of Things (IoT) vulnerabilities and zero-day threats.
According to new threat intelligence data, simple threats, such as phishing and drive-by downloads, remain popular among cybercriminals.
New data breach statistics revealed that while total numbers are down, disclosure times are still too high to comply with upcoming data privacy regulations.
Although major, widespread campaigns such as WannaCry drove a 415 percent increase in ransomware attacks last year, recent research revealed that the threat vector is fading in 2018. F-Secure’s “The Changing State of Ransomware”...
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.
Two-Thirds of IT Professionals Believe Their Endpoint Security Tools Won’t Prevent a Major Malware Attack
According to a recent survey, two-thirds of security professionals believe their endpoint security tools are insufficient to protect their organizations from malware.
Endpoint detection and antiphishing tools can help users filter basic spam email, but detecting malspam in PDF and Microsoft Office documents requires a more thorough investigation.
Helping employees protect their home IT reduces enterprise security risks and helps security leaders better safeguard corporate data.
Security researchers reported that a cybergang known as Orangeworm is actively targeting healthcare organizations and attempting to install a custom backdoor on their networks.