Threat Intelligence is one of those terms that high-tech marketers have recently grabbed on to, but what does it actually mean?
Two tales of physical security at the White House — one from the 1800s, and one from modern-day.
Google has announced updates to its reCAPTCHA capabilities – which it refers to as “the No CAPTCHA reCAPTCHA experience.”
The announcement of the creation of Simply Secure – “focused on making open source security tools simpler and easier for people to use” – is an interesting attempt to change the forces that have up to now been slowing or blocking the adoption of security in consumer-facing devices.
We’ve all read about best practices for passwords so many times already – perhaps we’ve all become a bit numb to the topic. Here’s four ways you can be a dum-dum about your online passwords.
Pass the Hash, Pass the Ticket … Pass the Aspirin, as We Sort Out This Vulnerability Disclosure Affecting Active Directory
The law of unintended consequences rears its ugly head once again, as a decision made for the convenience of backwards compatibility and easier forward migration leads to a potentially serious security vulnerability, that won’t even be detected by some of the most common approaches that companies have put in place.
How many consumers will value their personal security and privacy so much that they are willing to sacrifice some functionality and convenience (read the review), and also pay a premium price?
What made the headlines in the Domino’s Pizza breach is that the hacker group that took credit for the breach – Rex Mundi demanded a ransom of 30,000 Euros in exchange for not making this information public. This is a new twist on the trend of holding data for ransom.
The personal information of millions of consumers has been exposed in yet another security compromise, this time at eBay. The message is pretty clear: please secure our personal information on your servers!
Yet another compromise of millions of consumer records has been disclosed, in this case by eBay.