Twitter is now caught up in the Cambridge Analytica scandal: The social network sold public Twitter data to Aleksandr Kogan, the same person who sold Facebook data to Cambridge Analytica. Twitter says Kogan obtained no private information on users.
As the head of DevSecOps at Intuit, Shannon Lietz tracks the real-world tactics, techniques and procedures hackers use against her organization. She's cataloged the top 10 application security attack techniques being used against Intuit, which differ markedly from the OWASP top 10.
What are some of the complexities of the EU's General Data Protection Regulation, which will be enforced beginning May 25? Gerald Beuchelt, CISO at LogMeIn, offers compliance insights in an in-depth interview.
In this edition of the ISMG Security Report: Privacy watchdogs in the EU begin enforcing GDPR in less than 30 days; are organizations ready? Also, a look at the top 10, real-world online threats facing business and financial software firm Intuit.
Can technology solve the problem of giving law enforcement access to all encrypted communications without additional risks to the public? Software legend Ray Ozzie says he has an idea. But it's unlikely to quell the debate over hard-to-break encryption.
Plenty has been said about threats to internet of things devices - and rightfully so. But what about operational technology that often has been neglected by security controls? Mark Nunnikhoven of Trend Micro weighs in on OT risks.
An attack spoofed internet routing information, resulting in anyone who visited MyEtherWallet.com - a free, open source web app for storing and sending ether-based tokens - instead being routed to an attacker-controlled site, leading to an estimated $320,000 in losses.
Large healthcare companies in the U.S., Europe and Asia are getting hit with a backdoor that comes from a long-observed group, which Symantec calls Orangeworm. The backdoor has been found on X-ray machines and MRIs.
The city of Atlanta's ransomware outbreak cleanup and response tab has hit $2.6 million after a March attack froze corporate servers, employees' PCs and resident-facing portals. Some security experts say the breach response funds would have been put to better use preventing the outbreak in the first place.
One measure of why it's so difficult for organizations to keep their software patched and better secured: Of the nearly 20,000 unique vulnerabilities in 2,000 products cataloged last year, only half involved Microsoft, Adobe, Java, Chrome or Firefox software, says Flexera's Alejandro Lavie.