Cybercriminals use social engineering techniques to trick users into providing login credentials, initiating fraudulent transactions or unknowingly install ransomware.
Whether you need a pentesting team, a bug bounty program, or a vulnerability disclosure plan, several crowdsourcing platforms can take the risk and pain from the process.
The FTC and DOJ are pushing companies to provide a means for good-faith security researchers to report bugs and put effective processes in place to act on those reports.
A phishing kit is the back-end to a phishing attack. It's the final step in most cases, where the criminal has replicated a known brand or organization.
Let’s visualize another scenario. A group of employees go down to have lunch. One of them swipes their own card and holds it open for everyone to go through. He doesn’t notice that someone else has slipped inside while the door was open.
Think you know your malware? Here's a refresher to make sure you know what you're talking about — with basic advice for finding and removing malware when you've been hit
Despite all the noise from security vendors, most hackers and pentesters can worm into a network and exfiltrate valuable data in under a day, including for critical systems, according to a recent report from Nuix.
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.