Researchers discovered a new banking Trojan, TrickBot, that appears to borrow an uncommon webinjection technique from the infamous Dyre family of malware.
Cybercriminals use code hooking to intercept OS function calls to alter or augment their behavior. The technique is becoming more popular and dangerous.
As the mainstream media continues to cover bitcoin exchange as a popular Web currency, cyber criminals are increasingly doing the same to launder money.
Cyber criminals don't just use MitB malware to attack financial institutions. The latest target is Steam, an online gaming platform full of sensitive data.
Trusteer has recently observed a new Citadel malware variant that targets the Payza online payment platform, which is popular in developing countries.
If fraudsters can't deceive users, their business fails. Malware now requires perfectionism and hackers are beefing up their social engineering tactics.
In the past several years both financial fraud and IBM Security Trusteer Rapport have made huge leaps in technology.
When it comes to online banking, what is considered a commercially reasonable means of fraud protection, and how effective are those means to begin with?
A sophisticated man-in-the-browser (MitB) enterprise attack has been found to target users on virtual private networks at a major international airport.
According to Trusteer researchers, the Citadel platform is being used by a new type of malware called Reveton to deliver code ransom.