The annual Black Hat Europe conference this year once again brought together numerous information security aficionados in Amsterdam for the latest training and security insights. Here are visual highlights from the conference.
Flaws highlighted by researchers at Black Hat Europe could be used to bypass self-encrypting drives' crypto, defeat Windows BitLocker, fool self-driving cars, mess with oil and gas ERP systems and more.
The continuous integration tools that many software developers rely on are often misconfigured or lack security controls, thus putting code at risk, security expert Nikhil Mittal claims at Black Hat Europe.
Financial institutions no longer can rely on strong passwords or even two-factor authentication to secure their customers' data. Instead, they must weed out fraudsters through the use of behavioral analytics and passive biometrics, Ryan Wilk of NuData Security says in this video interview.
The annual Black Hat Europe conference launched on an introspective note, with security expert Haroon Meer using a best-selling book on individuals' workplace failures to argue that it's time for information security professionals to stop making excuses.
As banking customers migrate to mobile channels, criminals are developing inventive new ways to commit fraud. In a video interview, Peter Klimek of Kaspersky Lab addresses the changing threat landscape and ways to improve cybersecurity.
As cyberattacks become more sophisticated, organizations need to convert data into proactive threat intelligence, says Jim Penrose of Darktrace. In a video interview, he describes the concept of an "Enterprise Immune System."
Banks need to prepare for many more massive cyberattacks along the lines of the sophisticated campaign that hit JPMorgan Chase and other financial services organizations, says Javelin Strategy & Research's Al Pascual, who offers risk management insights.
Fraudsters are increasingly using global brands, including Apple, to fool consumers into providing personal and financial information that can be used to compromise financial accounts. Experts offer insights on the latest trends and how to respond.
The group of hackers who recently claimed to have hacked the CIA director's personal email account now says it has breached an FBI information-sharing portal. So far, the group has released contact information for about 2,400 law enforcement users.
Distributed-denial-of-service attacks on banks are more powerful than ever, but we hear less about them than we did three years ago. How have attackers changed their tactics, and why should we be even more concerned about their strikes?