How will ransomware-as-a-service develop? What IoT exploits await the enterprise? Dan Schiappa of Sophos weighs in on how the cybersecurity threat landscape is likely to develop over the next five years.
Medical transcription software vendor Nuance is the latest company to acknowledge that it's still struggling to recover from the recent global NotPetya ransomware attacks and will see a dip in its financial performance as a result.
It's boom time for the ransomware business as criminals continue to make easy cryptocurrency paydays via crypto-locking attacks. AlienVault's Javvad Malik and Chris Doman detail how crowdsourced threat intelligence can help in the fight against this threat.
While the U.K. is beefing up funding for hospital cybersecurity, in the U.S., some Congressional leaders are pushing for moves that could have the unintended consequence of sapping security investments by some healthcare providers.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: a report on FBI Director-Designate Christopher Wray's admission that he faces a steep cybersecurity learning curve. Also, the U.S. government restricts use of Moscow-based Kaspersky Lab Software. Is that a smart move?
Enterprises should be working overtime to eradicate "EternalBlue" from their networks since two massive malware outbreaks - WannaCry and NotPetya - have targeted the Windows flaw. But vulnerability scans show there's still work to be done.
The Trump administration has moved to restrict the U.S. government's ability to use products built by Moscow-based anti-virus firm Kaspersky Lab, which claims it's been caught up in a "political game" being played out between Washington and Moscow.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report leads off with a multi-part report explaining why President Donald Trump sought to create a joint U.S.-Russian cybersecurity unit and then backed off. Also, ransomware's impact on emergency services providers.
Good news for some ransomware victims: The master key used to encrypt the original versions of Petya ransomware has been released. But the key cannot be used to decrypt the "NotPetya" malware that recently began crypto-locking PCs.
Recent ransomware attacks against a healthcare provider in Texas and police and fire departments in Tennessee spotlight the importance of keeping an eye out for multiple attacks happening simultaneously and having disaster recovery plans in place - especially for emergency services.
The latest edition of ISMG Security Report leads with a conversation with DataBreachToday Executive Editor Mathew J. Schwartz on how the NotPetya malware spread from its Ukraine origins. Also, why tech users can't secure their systems.
In the wake of the reported FBI probe into Moscow-based Kaspersky Lab, here's a question: Could a government compel a domestic cybersecurity firm to ignore state-sponsored malware, or even add backdoors to its software or hardware products, without getting caught?