This year RSA is drowning in buzzword-laden security startups. If you’ve got a next-gen cloud-enabled startup that catches 100% of zero days no has even thought of yet, there’s an RSA booth for you. No track record? No problem. Not sure whether it’s hardware or software? No problem. The problem is that real security is really hard.
It is important to understand how and when an agile approach to deploying your network defenses in real-time should be performed, says ESET’s Cameron Camp.
Less than a month after it “renewed a consumer alert” for phishing scams, the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) in the US has delivered another warning aimed this time at payroll and human resources professionals.
Snapchat has said that is “impossibly sorry” after a data leak exposed payroll information for some of its current and former employees.
Highlights from the past seven days in information security include porn clicker trojans at Google Play, digital childhoods and the security/privacy debate.
Just as audiences have suffered from bad movie craftsmanship, IT users have had to endure the consequences of the malicious work done by malware authors. Welcome to Razzies for malware.
Theft of identities along with personal information still accounts for the majority of data breaches, a new global survey by Gemalto has found.
Google Play porn clicker campaign: A single family of malicious apps masquerading as popular games or apps, designed to bypass Google’s security checks.
ESET researchers have found a large campaign of malicious porn clicker type apps on Google Play. These trojans belong to a single family of malicious apps masquerading as popular games and/or applications. They are designed and systematically modified to bypass Google’s security checks.
We are slowly seeing the industrialization of cybercrime according to an expert. Dr. Adrian Nish, head of cyber threat intelligence at BAE Systems, said that cybercriminals are becoming more “professionalized”.
ESET has looked deeper into what parents in the United States, Germany, the United Kingdom and Russia regard as the appropriate age for digital activities.
Online surveys by ESET show that a majority of parents in Russia, the United Kingdom, Germany and the United States are not at all happy about their children going digital too early.