The ease by which state-sponsored cyberattacks can be launched on targets thousands of miles from home is a game-changer.
The idea that the U.S. federal government could play a dominant and effective role in protecting the nation from malicious cyberattacks on everything from Internet of Things (IoT) devices to critical infrastructure to election voting systems might strike some people as absurd.
Omnisense: US Intelligence-Funded Startup Claims It Can Predict Cyberattacks Days Before They Happen
Back in 2015, the Intelligence Advanced Research Projects Activity (IARPA), a research unit within the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, issued a call for anyone who could come up with novel, efficient ways to predict cyberattacks before they happened. It sought tech that made those predictions way ahead of other available products.
Last week, the world awoke to the latest information security breach involving Marriott International’s Starwood hotel chain - an expert shows us how.
The Trump administration isn't doing enough to deter Russian cyberattacks, according to an overwhelming 94 percent of cybersecurity experts surveyed.
European law enforcement are today celebrating the dismantling of a website police claim sold Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks and helped launch up to 6 million of them for as many as 136,000 registered users.
Nearly 25 percent of companies that have sustained a cyberattack lost business opportunities, one in five lost customers and almost 30 percent lost revenue.
We should expect more cyberattacks like last week's which locked up the systems of manage oil companies, airline flights, electrical grids, and others.
The Obama administration urged companies on Tuesday to make millions of devices safe from hacking, underscoring the risks posed by an increasingly bewildering array of internet-connected products permeating daily life, covering everything from fitness trackers to computers in automobiles.