Hacker attacks in the healthcare sector so far this year generally have targeted smaller organizations and affected fewer individuals, in contrast with last year's massive hacker incidents. For example, one of the latest victims is a small physician group practice in Texas.
The Commercial Bank of Ceylon has apparently been hacked, and its data has been dumped online by the Bozkurtlar hacking group that has leaked data from seven other banks in the Middle East and South Asia since April 26.
Mozilla wants the U.S. government to provide it with information about a possible unpatched vulnerability in its Firefox browser, which was used by the FBI as part of a large child pornography investigation.
The theft of $81 million from Bangladesh Bank was "part of a wider and highly adaptive campaign targeting banks," SWIFT warns its 11,000 customers. Investigators say signs point to the same attackers having hacked Sony Pictures Entertainment in 2014.
The federal tally of major health data breaches is littered with hundreds of incidents blamed on business associates that affected a total of tens of millions of individuals. But vendor involvement in breaches is probably actually a lot worse than what's reflected on the HHS tally.
Amidst finger-pointing over responsibility for the $81 million online theft from Bangladesh Bank, SWIFT has issued its first-ever information security guidance to banks, telling them that they're responsible for securing their own systems.
Breaches in the healthcare sector are continuing to surge, in part, because cybercriminals are building big data resources that can be used to fuel fraud, security experts Larry Ponemon and Rick Kam say in an audio interview discussing findings of a new Ponemon Institute report.
America's cyber infrastructure is under constant attack, and damage to it could have significant consequences. But the presidential candidates haven't had much to say about the issue. At ISMG's Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit, a panel of experts will address how the next president should tackle cybersecurity.
Children's National Health System in Washington is blaming a medical transcription company's misconfigured file server for a data breach that exposed thousands of patient records on the web. What can be done to prevent such incidents?
Verizon's annual Data Breach Investigations Report has triggered an avalanche of criticism that researchers made critical errors when studying and reporting on the top 10 most frequently exploited software vulnerabilities.
The same Turkish hacking group that recently leaked data from Qatar National Bank and UAE's InvestBank apparently has leaked data that appears to belong to five banks in Nepal and Bangladesh. But are the leaks the result of new breaches?
It's one thing to talk or even plan about "What happens if we are breached?" It's quite another to undertake a true breach exercise. What are the critical elements of such a drill? Author Regina Phelps shares advice from her new book.
Israel reportedly will extradite two suspects who were indicted in connection with cyberattacks that breached JPMorgan Chase and others. Cybersecurity experts say this is the latest example of how cross-border collaboration to bring cybercriminals to justice is improving.
Like class action lawsuits stemming from breaches of electronic health data, a new lawsuit filed in the aftermath of the loss of paper records faces slim chances of success, legal experts say. But will regulators take action in the case?
Australian entrepreneur Craig Wright boasted that he was the secret bitcoin creator known only as "Satoshi Nakamoto." But his claim has been dismantled by security experts, leading one to call Wright "the world's first cryptographically provable con artist."