Social engineering attacks that involve pretexting nearly tripled on an annual basis while phishing simulations show that curiosity gets the better of 4% of people.
Companies should check they are running latest version of WebEx, and beware attacks via the road less travelled.
IoT security may have finally turned the corner towards a more secure future.
Some aspects of online tracking go beyond just website analytics
The challenges facing critical infrastructure systems
Simply throwing more staff at the patching problem won’t cut it, a study suggests.
Securely keeping track of data and security applications
Can the electoral processes be protected?
An interview with ESET’s Lukáš Štefanko on the thin line between what deserves the name “security app” and what can be called fake.
As Internet crime knows no borders, mutual legal assistance involving various nations and, by extension, requests for extraditing suspected cyber-offenders are sometimes part and parcel of prosecution efforts.
The long arm of the law caught up with a number of cybercriminals in the first three months of this year.
An unusual ransomware request has been uncovered by researchers.
A closer look at Anti-Malware tests and the sometimes unreliable nature of the process.
In Part 1, our roundup of some of the most notable law enforcement actions against computer crime in the first quarter of 2018 will focus on arrests and charges involving suspected cyber-crooks.
Criminals have devised a new scheme that aims to drain the bank accounts of large corporations.
Hackers have managed to deface an array of popular YouTube music videos, changing titles and thumbnail images.
WeLiveSecurity sat down with Tony Anscombe, Global Security Evangelist and Industry Ambassador for ESET, to talk about RSA 2018, his talk at the conference, and what to expect.
The 2016 compromise of the league’s Twitter account is one of a number of high-profile social media hijackings.
Most of the White House's email domains have yet to deploy an email authentication protocol known as DMARC that is designed to reduce the risk of attackers impersonating legitimate email addresses for distributing spam or phishing messages.
Cybercriminals are believed to have stolen information for more than five million credit and debit cards that shoppers had used at dozens of Saks Fifth Avenue, Saks Off 5th and Lord & Taylor stores mainly in the United States between May 2017 and March 2018.