Google just pushed its email encryption project, E2EMail, to open source. What does this mean for the development of corporate email security?
A new phishing report from Google Research makes it clear: Corporate inboxes lure the largest number of phishing and malware attacks.
It is counterproductive to shame phishing victims because it discourages end users from alerting IT professionals of suspicious emails or activity.
Researchers detected a wave of phishing attacks in the U.K. delivering malware that shares code with the infamous Dridex banking Trojan.
A security researcher disclosed a new phishing scam that prompts users to click a malicious link and enter login information to unlock a fraudulent PDF.
A recently disclosed phishing email scam targeted more than 100 government employees in LA County and exposed more than 750,000 private citizen records.
The August malware, a new Trojan recently discovered by Proofpoint, uses macros and Powershell to target customer service employees at retail companies.
Few truly understand how spam filters work, but nearly every internet user benefits from the security they provide on a daily basis.
IBM observed a spike in malware activity that uses Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) macros to deliver malicious attachments.