Welcome to our weekly roundup, where we share what you need to know about the cybersecurity news and events that happened over the past few days. This week, learn why telecommunications fraud has turned into a multi-billion euro criminal industry. Also, understand what cybersecurity struggles small businesses still face after the NIST Small Business Cybersecurity Act was implemented in August.
Today’s critical infrastructure vulnerability is better than it was 20 years ago, but far from adequate. There is still much that needs to be done.
As threat actors continue to act with rising sophistication and advanced attack techniques, it’s an uphill battle for protection and prevention for small businesses with limited resources and budgets.
At its annual Trend Insights industry analyst event, Trend Micro provided an overview of its business, products and strategy.
Take a closer look at detection and response, and how organizations can utilize best practices to bridge internal gaps and better ensure that key assets and the overarching network are safeguarded.
Andrea Little Limbago, chief social scientist at Endgame, discusses hacktivist groups, cybersecurity trends, and how we can prepare for cyberattacks with CNET’s Dan Patterson.
American operatives are messaging Russians working on disinformation campaigns to let them know they’ve been identified.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is poised to impact every industry in the near future—including the lucrative business of malicious hacking and the cybersecurity industry working to defend against those attacks.
Although the WMIC and CertUtil have been used in malware campaigns before, this attack integrates both files into its routine and adds even more anti-evasion layers.
This technique shows that cybercriminals have many tools at their disposal to help them deploy an effective and complicated payload.
Healthcare.gov, the federally operated health insurance marketplace, believes that files for as many as 75,000 people were breached.
Developments in technology, the industry and criminal capabilities have turned telecommunications fraud into a multi-billion euro criminal industry.
Apple, Amazon and Super Micro called for the retraction of a Bloomberg report that claimed Chinese spy chips were able to compromise their computer networks.
Do you think law enforcement, the industry or regulators will begin to address solutions to telecommunications fraud in 2019? Why or why not?
Share your thoughts in the comments below or follow me on Twitter to continue the conversation: @JonLClay.