This installment in our series of articles to mark Antimalware Day tells the stories behind two creations that are representative of the 1980s: a virus viewed as the first-ever PC virus and a worm that caused the greatest damage ever wrought by a piece of malware up to that point
Halloween has provided a timely opportunity to remind kids that not everything on the Internet is as it seems.
Celebrated annually on November 3, Antimalware Day is an opportunity to recognize the work of cybersecurity professionals
The need to defend a growing threat surface highlights the widening cybersecurity skills gap
How can we help kids avoid security horrors and stay safe from rogue online “neighbors” at Halloween and thereafter?
Ransomware remains a serious threat and this new white paper explains what enterprises need to know, and do, to reduce risk
What has the Internet brought us? And how does privacy stay anchored in the data deluge of the digital age? Here’s a brief reflection to celebrate today’s Internet Day
ESET research has found banking Trojans that continue to surface on Google Play
How can you stay safe in a world where “smart” is the new default?
The data breach at the Hong Kong flag carrier is the third such incident to hit the aviation industry in two months
ESET experts have created a new decryption tool that can be used by Syrian victims of the GandCrab ransomware. It is based on a set of keys recently released by the malware operators
The malicious apps have all been removed from the official Android store but not before the apps were installed by almost 30,000 users
As part of his plea agreement, the author of the malware also forfeited the proceeds from his crimes – 114 Bitcoin worth $725,000
The solution to password recycling may be easier to implement than previously thought, according to a recent paper
What are the emotional triggers and errors in judgment that make you fall victim to scammers?
GreyEnergy: ESET research reveals a successor to the infamous BlackEnergy APT group targeting critical infrastructure, quite possibly in preparation for damaging attacks
The microblogging platform is assuring its users that has found no evidence that any data was actually stolen
Customers see their admin credentials stolen and their servers infected with Linux/ChachaDDoS
ESET research reveals a successor to the infamous BlackEnergy APT group targeting critical infrastructure, quite possibly in preparation for damaging attacks
In a new twist on the theme, the scammers have their sights set on book manuscripts, among other things