The U.S. Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency has announced that it is temporarily removing a Windows protection defect from its Known Exploited Vulnerability Catalog because of a risk of authentication failures after the recent Microsoft patch update.
Google will offer customers access to the same technology it uses to lock down developer workflows to ensure open-source dependencies are addressed. Assured Open Source Software will allow clients to ensure third-party software they're using is scanned, analyzed and fuzz-tested for vulnerabilities.
If you were a nation with legions of hackers at your disposal, seeking to sidestep crippling international sanctions, would you look to ransomware to fund your regime? That question is posed by new research that finds state-sponsored North Korean hackers haven't stopped their ransomware experiments.
Mature cybersecurity startups are beginning to slow hiring and prune operating expenses as macroeconomic storm clouds obscure future funding sources. Emerging vendors must grapple with an IPO market that has essentially dried up and investors unwilling to offer valuations anywhere near 2021 levels.
The Linux Foundation and the Open Source Security Foundation have put forth a nearly $150 million investment plan, spread across two years, to strengthen open-source security in the U.S. The plan was announced at the Open Source Software Security Summit II in Washington, D.C., on Thursday.
In the latest update, four editors at Information Security Media Group discuss the intriguing insights exposed by the leak of ransomware gang Conti's internal communications, the U.S. Treasury's first-ever sanctions on a cryptocurrency mixer and the latest cyber activity in Russia's hybrid war.
In the latest "Troublemaker CISO" post, security director Ian Keller discusses the issue of supply chain security and whether you should disclose information about your supply chain to companies as part of the effort to secure it. His conclusion: Build your defenses and trust no one.
According to a recent survey conducted by Noname Security, 41% of
organizations experienced an API security incident in the last 12 months and
63% of the incidents involved a data breach or data loss. Filip Verloy, technical
evangelist, EMEA at Noname Security, says that “tighter integration of API
The United Kingdom has announced two proposed pieces of legislation - the Financial Services and Markets Bill and the Economic Crime and Corporate Transparency Bill - to regulate the digital assets industry and curb the use of virtual currency in illicit activity.
New CEO Bryan Ware plans to leverage LookingGlass' nascent attack surface management capabilities to capture clients in verticals such as pharmaceuticals, manufacturing and utilities. The company tapped former CISA leader Ware to serve as its next CEO following the acquisition of Next5.
The applications of Machine Learning in cybersecurity can make a significant impact on improving detection and reducing false positives, resulting in faster and more efficient security operations. But there is also a lot of noise and hype around this concept.
In this white paper, we approach AI from a realistic...
Noname Security has released its new API Security Trends Report and - no surprise - API usage has grown exponentially. The bad news: So have API attacks by opportunistic adversaries. Karl Mattson of Noname discusses the report and some new ways of approaching API security.
An exploit has been created using critical remote code execution vulnerability CVE-2022-1388 in BIG-IP network traffic security management appliances. F5 BIG-IP admins are advised to immediately implement the patches for this vulnerability, which were released last week.
Healthcare sector organizations should prepare to deal with potential hacktivist attacks tied to controversy surrounding the U.S. Supreme Court's leaked draft ruling and eventual final decision involving Roe vs. Wade, says attorney Erik Weinick of the law firm Otterbourg PC.
Virtual currency mixer Blender.io has been sanctioned by the U.S. for enabling North Korea to conduct "malicious cyber activities and money laundering of stolen virtual currency," the U.S. Treasury Department’s Office of Foreign Assets Control says in its first sanctioning of a currency mixer.