Australian shipping giant Toll Group has vowed to again not pay a ransom after suffering its second ransomware attack of the year. In the latest incident, however, the company warns that attackers also stole corporate data - and it may get leaked.
After suffering a ransomware attack last October that left several systems inaccessible, mailing equipment manufacturer Pitney Bowes reports that it recently blocked another ransomware attack before any data was encrypted and says there's "no evidence of further unauthorized access to our IT systems."
Cognizant estimates that the April ransomware attack that affected its internal network will cost the IT services firm between $50 and $70 million, according to the company's latest financial report. The company has said that the Maze ransomware gang was behind the attack.
Security and risk experts from Forrester and Neustar advise on what you need to know about today's cyberthreats, including website vulnerabilities, APIs, third-party party scripts, nefarious bots and DDoS attacks.
Done right, a zero trust architecture can reduce the complexity of one's environment while also improving cybersecurity protection and efficiency. Bob Reny of ForeScout focuses on three critical considerations: visibility, compliance and control.
The average ransom paid by victims to ransomware attackers reached $111,605 in the first quarter of this year, up 33% from the previous quarter, reports ransomware incident response firm Coveware, which sees the Sodinokibi, Ryuk and Phobos malware families continuing to dominate.
Many attackers continue to camp out in networks for months, conducting reconnaissance and stealing sensitive data before unleashing ransomware. Experts say many recent efforts trace to gangs wielding the RobbinHood, Valet Loader, NetWalker, PonyFinal, Maze and Sodinokibi strains of crypto-locking malware.
The gang behind Black Rose Lucy malware, which targets Android users, has added ransomware capabilities, according to Check Point Research. The malware, which dates back to 2018, originally was designed as a malware-as-a-service botnet and dropper for other malicious code.
Despite the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, the healthcare sector faces an ongoing surge of hack attacks that too often disrupt systems and patient care. Among the latest victims is a hospital in Pueblo, Colorado, which is still recovering after apparently having been hit by ransomware.
This informational webinar will outline 4 actions you can take today to keep employees secure and productive during these challenging times, with tips straight from your identity and access management peers.
Three recently disclosed health data security incidents - including the discovery of a large email hack that happened nearly a year ago - serve as reminders of the ongoing incident response challenges facing healthcare organizations. And these difficulties are likely to worsen during the COVID-19 crisis.