An increasing number of cyber-attacks are not being launched by governments - or their intelligence services - but rather by opportunistic mercenaries offering "espionage-as-a-service," according to a new report.
The U.S. and U.K. plan to hold "cyber war games" to help them prepare for defending against online attacks. Meanwhile, hackers have targeted 19,000 French websites with DDoS attacks and defacements since the Paris massacre.
British Prime Minister David Cameron reportedly plans to lobby U.S. President Barack Obama to criticize technology companies that offer encrypted communications that cannot be cracked by law enforcement or intelligence agencies.
After facing backlash from Internet users across the nation, the Indian government has ordered the unblocking of 32 websites that were blocked under 69A of the IT Act for allegedly hosting ISIS propaganda.
A group of about 20 state attorneys general has sent a letter to JPMorgan Chase demanding the bank reveal far more details about its breach last year that exposed information related to 76 million households and 7 million small businesses.
India currently has 22,000 information security professionals, but needs 800,000 by 2020. Can the government's scheme bring in the necessary skills? What is the risk to business if these roles aren't filled?
Following the Paris terror attacks, the French government plans to strengthen its surveillance laws, while the British prime minister has promised to allow intelligence agencies to penetrate any encrypted communications.
The president's proposal would provide stronger privacy protections than legislation passed by the House in the last Congress, and furnish targeted liability protections to businesses that share cyberthreat information.
North Korean leader Kim Jong-un was set to star in a satirical video game, in which he battled the forces of imperialist oppression with the help of unicorns and narwals - until hackers apparently disrupted game development.
Information security experts are calling on Google to rethink its patch priorities after it declines to fix a critical component that runs on Android 4.3 "Jelly Bean" and older devices, leaving an estimated 930 million mobile devices at risk.
ATM vendors are working together to enhance threat information sharing and ensure hardware and software compatibility. In part two of an exclusive three-part interview, three leading ATM manufacturers explain why collaboration has become so important.
U.S. Central Command's Twitter and YouTube accounts were hacked Jan. 12, reportedly by ISIS sympathizers. The account compromises came the same day President Obama proposed new cybersecurity measures, including a national breach notification law.
Following the Paris attacks, Britain's prime minister hopes to reintroduce a controversial surveillance bill known as the "Snooper's Charter." Meanwhile, many European countries - and the U.S. - plan to increase anti-terrorism collaboration.
Bankers are criticizing one federal regulatory agency for how it has responded to a breach of unencrypted consumer data that occurred during a routine banking exam. They're saying regulators should focus more on their internal security practices.
The subject of privacy has been debated ever since the release of the AP Shah Committee report on the subject. Kamlesh Bajaj, CEO of the Data Security Council of India, shares insights on how the nation's Data Privacy Act may finally be taking shape.