Changing your passwords frequently sounds like commonsense advice. However, just because something is common doesn't mean it makes sense.
Social engineering will always be one of the easiest ways for threat actors to get what they want. So what can enterprises do to decrease the risk?
For the enterprise responsible for protecting customers' PII, should passwords be stored at all — even encrypted?
To reduce the risk of a breach due to weak or stolen passwords, companies are adopting multifactor authentication, which requires users to submit an extra piece of data in addition to their password.
A cryptomining malware campaign originally discovered in January is now using the EternalBlue exploit to target users in Asia, according to security researchers.
Mobile malware is nothing new. But in recent months, attackers have been getting more creative and resourceful with how they conceal, distribute and deploy these threats.
Researchers detected a new Android Trojan called Gustuff that is capable of targeting more than 100 mobile banking apps.
By implementing passwordless authentication, organizations can deliver the experience customers deserve and the security they demand.
Security researchers discovered a new variant of Mirai malware known as Miori that is targeting internet of things (IoT) devices to integrate into a larger botnet.
Passwords are bad, and alternatives abound. But first we need to overcome the common myths and misconceptions about the password.