Omnichannel fraud has evolved to exploit the myriad technologies retailers have developed to enable consumers to purchase goods anytime, anywhere.
Malicious script Magecart is still going strong, allowing threat actors to hire U.S. mules to ship fraudulently purchased goods.
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?
A system of faster clearing times could help businesses and hardworking families, but the shift could open a window for cybercriminals to commit fraud.
A new study analyzed 500,000 endpoints as a method of tracking online fraud. The 10,000 that were found to be compromised shared seven commonalities.
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 current cybercrime ecosystem puts resources at the fingertips of criminals, making it easier to carry out more extensive or sophisticated attacks.
As mobile and online banking grows in popularity, consumers are encouraged to take advantage of best practices and specialized software to stay secure.
As more and more people share private information on social media, cybercriminals are working to monetize information obtained from social networks.