Hackers have been increasingly moving towards cryptojacking attacks—hijacking computing resources and using that to mine cryptocurrency.
The American military was the first to formalise the concept of a 'kill chain', loosely defined as the six steps in a chain to go through to eliminate a target. These steps fall under the acronym F2T2EA: Find, Fix, Track, Target, Engage, Assess.
Although most of us have some form of anti-malware software installed, this cannot always offer peace of mind in regards to attacks on our networks, given that cyber attacks are constantly evolving.
SophosLabs research discovered that 75 percent of malware in an organization is unique to that organization which indicates the majority of attacks are zero-day
Rajnish Gupta, Regional Director, India & SAARC at RSA explains why identifying critical assets and assigning a risk score is imperative to new age cybersecurity.
Network security is the practice of preventing and protecting against unauthorized intrusion into corporate networks. As a philosophy, it complements endpoint security, which focuses on individual devices; network security instead focuses on how those devices interact, and on the connective tissue between them.
Cryptojacking is a sneaky but extremely effective way for hackers to get their desired results in exactly the surreptitious, stealthy way they desire.
Companies gather intelligence on their rivals just like nation-states do. Sometimes its legal, but industrial espionage can easily slip over the line into criminality.
The adoption of Health Information Exchanges (HIEs), EHRs and automation, are on the one hand paving way for better patient care, and on the other hand, exposing private data to thefts and breaches.
By securing privileged access and secrets like API keys, SSL keys and encryption keys, organizations can their make journey to the cloud with a reduced risk posture, says Jeffrey Kok – Vice President, Pre-sales, Asia Pacific & Japan, CyberArk, in an interaction with IDG Media.