Credit card chip security has improved, but that hasn't stopped cybercriminals from using old-school methods such as mail interception to leverage chip-and-PIN technology for their own gain.
Increased EMV adoption is putting a dent in credit card fraud protection efforts, but cybercriminals continue to exploit security gaps in financial and retail organizations to steal card details.
Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (DSS) 3.2 arrives Feb. 1. According to Help Net Security, however, companies aren’t ready. Despite two years of prep time, many organizations have opted to cram for yearly evaluations instead of...
To meet PCI compliance, organizations must implement multifactor authentication, as opposed to a multistep process, to protect the cardholder data environment from unauthorized access.
A popular fast-food chain and supermarket were recently breached by POS malware. Some of the credit card details had been up for sale for more than a week.
If mainframe data is your secret sauce, then data activity monitoring should be a key part of the data protection strategy defending your secret recipe.
SD-WAN technologies are transforming the way enterprise retailers approach connectivity and implementation of security functions at branch locations.
According to a recent Flashpoint report, gift card fraud is becoming an increasingly popular technique among cybercriminals.
The IBM X-Force team analyzed the Andromeda malware and determined that its operators have shifted their attention to the payment card industry.
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?