|Filed Under:||Technology / Security|
|Posts on Regator:||2496|
|Posts / Week:||6.3|
|Archived Since:||February 3, 2010|
The hacker targeted PoliceOne.com in 2015, stealing 715,000 members' accounts, including FBI and DHS staff.
The popular hacking tool kit can now be linked to everything from fridges to cars in the search for vulnerabilities.
Hackers are likely exploiting the easy-to-find vulnerabilities, according to the security researcher who warned the Pentagon of the flaws months ago.
Zero-days are of no interest, however.
New research suggests that not enough is being done to protect medical systems and patient data.
New research highlights how inside traders are making thousands on the side by sharing their company access.
Thousands of internet-connected printers could allow an attacker to steal sensitive data, as well as passwords that could allow further compromise of a network.
The rise in such fraud is giving not only consumers a headache, but ad agencies and firms which have to mitigate the threat.
The latest update encourages developers to use HTTPS by letting users know when data is collected, but not protected.
US still has more than 42,000 websites vulnerable to the flaw, which can allow an attacker to steal data directly from websites and users.
Over 200,000 messages were compromised due to a security flaw.
The leak exposed personal data including Social Security numbers to the assigned posts of critical members of the US military, some of whom hold the highest levels of security clearance.
Warrant canaries are useful but flawed when not implemented properly.
Researchers have managed to ruin the malware's encryption in the same month it was discovered.
It seems free food does indeed taste better, with hackers now targeting the takeaway service's customers to satisfy their cravings.
Security experts predict that Mirai is far from the end of social media disruption due to botnets.
Iconic department store Liberty is embracing mobile and the internet: here's how.
Security experts believe yet another open-source software security catastrophe is on the horizon - but this time, your car is the target.
The hacker group also took credit for swiping half a dozen admin accounts, including their login keys, used for accessing their accounts.
The worst security flaws reported by researchers can net rewards of up to $15,000.