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Cybercriminals are putting a new spin on the old trick of hiding malware code in Exchangeable Image File Format (EXIF) data.
A popular wireless security camera designed to safeguard businesses and homes was vulnerable to a spying hack.
Brute-force attacks launched by cyber-criminals can allow them to compromise corporate e-mail systems such as Office365, steal login credentials, and then use such credentials to read sensitive emails and to send malicious ones to unsuspecting employees
Demand for malware creation is three times greater than supply, according to analysis of more than 10,000 hack-for-hire and malware-related postings on dark web markets.
‘Entry-level’ hacking tools, such as ready-made phishing pages, software to compromise Wi-Fi networks and files to help hack passwords all go for under £3 (€3.38) on the dark web.
While it is important to take steps to prevent cyber-attacks, they can still happen which is why disaster recovery practices are equally critical
A new report from the NCSC explaining how UK law firms - of all sizes - can protect themselves from common cyber threats.
Security professionals are more worried about data breaches and cyber-attacks than they were a year ago, with most fearing that Meltdown-Spectre attacks are becoming the norm
Piers Wilson, director of the Institute of Information Security Professionals, reflects on the findings of the latest IISP industry survey and suggests there is still more work to do
The NCSC's Active Cyber Defence programme - a series of initiatives designed to tackle a range of commodity attacks - is now well into its second year.
Midlands Fraud Forum Ltd. Reg.No: 06436330 Copyright © March 2014