WannaCryptor is still alive and kicking, so much so that it sits atop the list of the most commonly detected ransomware families
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Attack attempts involving the exploit are in hundreds of thousands daily
Marcus Hutchins, who is best known for his inadvertent role in blunting the WannaCryptor outbreak two years ago, may now face a stretch behind bars
The malware outbreak has even prompted concerns of delays in the shipments of the next wave of iPhones
Do you still remember how WannaCryptor ran its – winding – course? It was a tale that revealed a number of intriguing plot lines amid the ransomworm’s numerous twists and turns.
Time does fly! It feels like only yesterday that a new strain of hitherto little-known malware achieved celebrity status among global ransomware campaigns
The infamous outbreak may no longer be causing mayhem worldwide but the threat that enabled it is still very much alive and posing a major threat to unpatched and unprotected systems
The notorious ransomware prompted fears that aircraft production could be impacted
Numerous reports are coming out on social media about a new ransomware attack in Ukraine, which could be related to the Petya family.
Experts in the UK and the US have reportedly claimed that the recent global WannaCryptor ransomware attack was initiated by the North Korean Lazarus Group.
Stephen Cobb, a senior security researcher at ESET, talks about one of the biggest cyberattacks of 2017 – WannaCryptor, aka WannaCry with radio and TV personality Marc Saltzman.
A week after the global outbreak of WannaCryptor, also known as WannaCry, another ransomware, known as XData, has been making rounds.
ESET have prepared a new Crysis decrypting tool. Victims who still have their encrypted files can now download the decryptor from its utilities page.
Technology evangelist Marc Saltzman asks: Are you protected against WannaCryptor, aka WannaCry, and other forms of ransomware?
Are governments and financial regulators to blame for WannaCryptor, aka WannaCry, asks Tony Anscombe in this insightful feature.
The massive campaign that spread the WannaCry ransomware wasn’t the only large-scale infection misusing the EternalBlue and DoublePulsar exploits.
In this post, ESET's Cassius Puodzius addresses what we can learn from the WannaCryptor ransomware attack, and what we can expect.
WannaCryptor, aka WannaCry, is one of the biggest cybersecurity stories of 2017. We’ve put together this Q&A, bringing together some of the key points.
Ransomware called WannaCryptor spread rapidly around the world today, encrypting files in as many as 100 countries by using the leaked NSA eternalblue SMB exploit.
ESET research into malware taking aim at air-gapped networks – Dissecting a backdoor hitting high-profile targets in Asia – WannaCryptor three years later