Sports and training data are more sophisticated and affordable than ever. With the democratization of (sports) performance data, is your personal information safe?
Search results for: "game"
Poorly secured remote access attracts mostly ransomware gangs, but can provide access to coin miners and backdoors too
Active APT group adds cunning remote template injectors for Word and Excel documents; unique Outlook mass-mailing macro
The notorious APT group continues to play the video game industry with yet another backdoor
The gaming company has rolled out a fix for the remote code execution vulnerability, so make sure you run the platform's latest version
Our lineup may seem heavy on the defensive side, but such is the nature of game plans for warding off a range of threats lurking in cyberspace
ESET researchers have discovered a new sneaky malware threat named Joao, targeting gamers worldwide.
A leaked document appears to contain the personal telephone numbers and email addresses for actors such as Peter Dinklage, Lena Headey and Emilia Clarke.
New research from ESET, which polled over 500 gamers, has found that 6% of gamers have spent around a full-day immersed in a video game.
This piece looks at the five threats online gamers face and what they can do to protect themselves. It's important to be wary of these to stay safe and secure.
More than 800,000 usernames, email addresses, and birth dates are thought to have been stolen by hackers from online forums run by Epic Games.
Santiago Sassone, a senior corporate communications specialist, on why security is a transversal issue for video games development.
Professional gamers offer their insight into video game safety, helping players all over the world stay safe and secure from cybercriminal activity.
Don’t get fooled by criminals before the 2016 Olympic Games in Rio, says ESET's Ondrej Kubovič. These sporting events are a prime target for fraudsters.
In the spirit of this year’s Olympics, which is being held in Rio de Janeiro, we thought we’d host our own little information security Olympic Games.
The creators of Nemucod, the code responsible for downloading and executing malware like Locky, have been hard at work polishing their code.
Research shows that the average age of cybercrime suspects last year was just 17 years-old. We Live Security asks why, and suggests how you can protect your child.
For too long streaming video gamers have suffered denial-of-service attacks and raids from police SWAT teams, often assisted by Skype leaking private IP addresses.
Have you spoke to your kids lately? We bet if you have, then you are all too familiar with what they tend to talk about – video games. While you may still be clueless about the ins and outs, its worth reading up on online gaming, as there are plenty of risks you never knew possible.
Every now and again, ESET comes across an attack that "stands out". Odlanor malware fits that bill - this unique trojan targets players of online poker.