Russian anti-virus vendor Kaspersky Lab has filed two antitrust complaints against Microsoft in Europe, contending that the company has engineered Windows 10 to favor its preinstalled malware-fighting program, Windows Defender.
The Department of Veteran Affairs' implementation of an electronic health records system from the same vendor used by the Department of Defense likely will improve the security of vets' health data, but the move presents many new challenges, some health data security experts say.
In the wake of the London Bridge attacks, Stella Rimington opened the Infosecurity Europe conference in London with lessons learned from her tenure as director general of Britain's domestic security service, MI5.
A 25-year-old federal contractor has been arrested and charged with leaking a top-secret NSA document that describes Russian efforts to compromise the U.S. election. The arrest was announced just hours after a news outlet, The Intercept, published a report based on the classified material.
A new Department of Health and Human Services report to Congress containing more than 100 recommendations for how healthcare can better address cybersecurity threats is stirring debate over whether smaller organizations will be able to take the recommended actions.
Flaws in Subaru's telematics software, discovered by a security researcher, could have been exploited to unlock the doors or provide remote access to a car's location history. The problems - now fixed by Subaru - underscore carmakers' ongoing cybersecurity challenges.
Outdated policies, lax regulatory oversight and bureaucracy have stunted more advanced cybersecurity investments at some organizations that provide the nation's critical infrastructure, says Brian Harrell, the former director of critical infrastructure protection at the North American Electric Reliability Corp.
Today's cybersecurity industry is far too focused on keeping bad guys out, says Chris Pierson of Viewpost. Organizations need to pay more attention to keeping data inside the enterprise, he says, describing how to make the shift to a focus on limiting exfiltration.
Kmart has suffered a data breach affecting "some, not all" of its 735 U.S. locations as a result of its point-of-sale systems being infected by malware designed to siphon payment card data. The retailer described the malware as "undetectable by current anti-virus systems and application controls."