The hacking last week of U.S. consumer credit reporting agency Equifax Inc. continues to make headlines with security experts bemoaning both the hack itself and the mere fact that one company, alone, could hold soo much sensitive data on American consumers. “For far too long, businesses have under-invested in software integrity, relying on network-based defenses […]
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After hackers gained access to Equifax files that included sensitive personal data on 143 million Americans, the credit reporting company said Thursday it will offer free credit monitoring services to all U.S. consumers for one year...
Equifax struggled over the weekend with its response to its massive data breach as consumers continued to criticize the credit-reporting company’s efforts and cited ongoing problems with a website set up to help them.
Cybersecurity experts Friday pilloried the credit reporting giant Equifax for a data breach that could potentially affect 143 million U.S. consumers, a nightmare hack that sharply underscores a new era … Click to Continue »
The credit reporting agency Equifax announced a data breach Thursday that began in May and exposed the sensitive data—including the Social Security numbers, driver’s license numbers, birth dates, addresses, among other personal data...