Everyone has that thing. That trigger that makes a person twitch. Whether that's standing on the left side of an escalator, walking too slow on the sidewalk or coworkers neglecting to take home last Tuesday's Chipotle guacamole (yes, it has indeed gone bad).
Cybercriminals looking to purchase malware are frequent flyers on dark web forums. Often, nefarious actors are in search of the attack that will deliver the greatest gains, which is why it might come as a surprise to learn that many criminals are rolling the dice on crypto-jacking connected devices.
What matters most, right now, to today's information security community, overwhelmed by an increasing number of not only attacks, but also regulations, quantity of solutions and inability to separate snake oil from reality?
Data breaches stemming from misconfigured cloud-based storage servers are utterly preventable, and it's up to the security community to educate organizations about tools that are readily available to scan for such mistakes, according to Mark Nunnikhoven, Trend Micro's VP of cloud research.
When Facebook co-founder Mark Zuckerberg posted a status update Wednesday on the still-unfolding Cambridge Analytica scandal, he called it an “issue,” a “mistake” and a “breach of trust.” But he didn’t say it was a data breach.
Only half of the world's technology businesses have increased spending on cybersecurity solutions to comply with GDPR. That's according to a survey carried out by Trend Micro, which shows that the majority of tech firms are still unprepared for the new European data protection law, which is set to come into force in May.