Cybercrime is costing the global economy up to $450 billion annually, a new report by Hamilton Place Strategies reveals.
It’s that time of the year when the information security industry takes part in its annual tradition: coming up with cybercrime predictions and trends for the next 12 months.
Greater collaboration between the UK’s technology industry and police forces is essential to successfully tackle “high-volume, low-impact cybercrime”, a new report advises.
There has been a sharp rise in crime levels in England and Wales as cybercrime data has been included in official statistics for the first time.
Gartner reveals that spending on information security across the world will have increased by 4.7% by the end of this year.
UK businesses need to protect themselves from cybercrime, as government data reveals that up to 90 percent of major businesses in the country experienced an attack in 2014.
A look back at how ransomware – a type of malware used mostly for hijacking user data – has evolved from the days of PC Cyborg to today’s service for sale.
The UK has become the number one target for cybercriminals, with its businesses increasingly under attack.
A finance expert says that cybercrime is a major worry for American citizens. And, with up to one billion data records breached in the US alone last year, there is a lot to be concerned about.
Match.com becomes the latest dating website to be targeted by cybercriminals, with experts finding that it has been subjected to a malvertising attack.
In an open letter to members of its own community, Bitcoin developers and contributors have called for greater cooperation over security and scalability.
The Ashley Madison attack could be one of the most notable instances of cybercrime in 2015. Here’s a timeline of the key events.
There is the very real possibility that members of the infidelity website Ashley Madison may be subject to extortion threats.
A major security vulnerability study into modern cars has finally been released, two years after it was originally intended to be published.
IRS admits that the data breach it experienced in May is far bigger than previously thought.
An international team of hackers and traders who benefited from illegal pre-publication access to company finance updates have been charged with fraud.