A Texas-based pediatric practice is the latest healthcare entity to report a major data breach following a recent ransomware attack, despite the organization's efforts to mitigate the incident quickly.
Federal regulators are warning healthcare sector organizations about the threat of man-in-the-middle attacks and related risks associated with the use of some Secure Hypertext Transport Protocol, or HTTPS interception products for end-to-end security.
The U.S. regulation that forbid ISPs from selling information about web activity without a customer's permission is gone. But it's still possible to maintain privacy on the Web even if prying eyes are watching.
A North Korean IP address has turned up in an investigation by Kaspersky Lab into attacks against banks' SWIFT systems. The finding is a strong indication that the Lazarus hacking group may be run by North Korea.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: A breakdown of testimony presented at a Senate Select Committee on Intelligence hearing on Russia's attempt to influence the U.S. presidential election. Also, remembering Trend Micro Chief Technology Officer Raimund Genes.
More than 60,000 servers running Microsoft's out-of-support IIS 6.0 server software may be vulnerable to a newly revealed zero-day exploit. No patch will be produced, but a workaround can blunt an attack.
As the threat landscape evolves, with risks exposed by newer technologies and commoditization of attack infrastructure, the motives of targeted attackers may also be evolving as they try new ways to influence change in an increasingly digital world.
The FBI recently warned that hackers are targeting FTP servers run by healthcare organizations in order to obtain medical records. New statistics show more than 750,000 FTP servers can be accessed anonymously worldwide.
Following the Westminster attack in London, Britain's home secretary scapegoated social networks and end-to-end encryption communications. Is it possible her government has a messy domestic political issue that it's trying to avoid discussing?
An analysis of British Home Secretary Amber Rudd's call for law enforcement to gain access to encrypted communications services, such as WhatsApp, leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, a preview of ISMG's Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit in San Francisco.
Not too fast, not too slow. Notwithstanding regulations and contractual obligations, that's legal and security experts' consensus on how quickly organizations that suspect they've been breached should notify individuals whose information may have been exposed.
Microsoft's docs.com service has been an open window to viewing people's personal data. The company appears to have taken some steps to contain the exposure, but those watching closely say sensitive data can still be found via search engines.
Following last week's Westminster attack in London, British Home Secretary Amber Rudd is demanding that police and intelligence agencies be given on-demand access to end-to-end encrypted communications services such as WhatsApp.