Russian citizen Mark Vartanyan, aka "Kolypto," has been sentenced to serve five years in U.S. prison after he pleaded guilty to helping develop and distribute the notorious banking Trojan called Citadel.
Fighting a well-established cyber underground churning out increasingly complex malware requires that defenders change tactics to make it far more difficult for attackers to succeed, says Sajan Paul of Juniper Networks.
A discussion on the latest happenings in the darknet marketplace leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, getting to the bottom of Russia's Democratic Party hack could be the ultimate goal of a lawsuit filed against the Donald Trump presidential campaign.
Email Phishing is one of the most common ways of delivering Ransomware and over 8% of your spams are Malicious. Protect against advanced email threats.
Read this report to learn how to protects against ransomware, business email compromise, spoofing, and phishing.
Banks that cannot evolve their fraud detection capabilities to effectively address two seemingly opposing requirements - building trust through strong cybersecurity programs and delivering a seamless customer experience - will fail to build new market share, and will lose market share to those banks that...
As financial institutions seek to capture new opportunities through online banking, it becomes increasingly critical to both provide a seamless user experience and help protect against online fraud. But fraudsters continue to successfully modify their attack methods to keep pace with this transformation, stealing...
Banks often view innovation as coming at the cost of security. Instead, security can be an enabler to the digital transformation - helping banks welcome customers in and keep fraudulent activity out so they can pursue new growth opportunities, improve the customer experience, and build customer loyalty.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: a report on FBI Director-Designate Christopher Wray's admission that he faces a steep cybersecurity learning curve. Also, the U.S. government restricts use of Moscow-based Kaspersky Lab Software. Is that a smart move?
As the global threat landscape shifts, so does Kaspersky Lab. Moving from its traditional cybersecurity focus, Kaspersky now is honing in on fraud prevention. Emma Mohan-Satta describes this shift and what it means for security and anti-fraud leaders.
The Trump administration has moved to restrict the U.S. government's ability to use products built by Moscow-based anti-virus firm Kaspersky Lab, which claims it's been caught up in a "political game" being played out between Washington and Moscow.
Good news for some ransomware victims: The master key used to encrypt the original versions of Petya ransomware has been released. But the key cannot be used to decrypt the "NotPetya" malware that recently began crypto-locking PCs.
In the wake of the reported FBI probe into Moscow-based Kaspersky Lab, here's a question: Could a government compel a domestic cybersecurity firm to ignore state-sponsored malware, or even add backdoors to its software or hardware products, without getting caught?
As the global threat landscape shifts, so does Kaspersky Lab. Whereas Kaspersky Lab traditionally has been known for its cutting-edge research on threat trends and malware evolution, now the focus is expanding to encompass the new types and vectors of fraud impacting enterprises, says Emma Mohan-Satta, a Fraud...
Police in Ukraine have seized servers operated by the Intellect Service, which develops the M.E. Doc accounting software used by 80 percent of Ukrainian businesses. Attackers backdoored the software to launch XData, NotPetya and fake WannaCry - aka FakeCry - malware campaigns.
A senior Russian government official warned that Moscow will retaliate if the Senate moves to ban the use of Kaspersky Lab software by government agencies. Meanwhile, CEO Eugene Kaspersky has repeated his offer to allow U.S. officials to review the company's source code.