President Barack Obama has shortened the sentence of U.S. Army leaker Chelsea Manning, who passed classified documents to WikiLeaks. The move comes as the government grapples with the nuances of data leaks.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology has published its initial draft of its first revision to its cybersecurity framework, which is designed to help critical infrastructure operators and other organizations safeguard their digital assets.
Companies involved in mergers and acquisitions are increasingly targeted with cyberattacks that could potentially derail the deals, says Bryce Boland of FireEye, who outlines the risks and offers tips for mitigating them.
In this edition of the ISMG Report: An FTC complaint filed against a camera manufacturer could signal the start of a trend to regulate IoT security. Also, Donald Trump adviser Rudolph Giuliani's cybersecurity credentials are questioned, and a terrorist shooting prompts new privacy guidance.
Dutch police reveal they arrested an e-commerce website developer on charges of installing backdoors that allowed him to siphon 20,000 email addresses and passwords, which he then allegedly used to commit fraud using some old-school tactics.
Malware designed to get ATMs to spit out their cash - advanced when it first debuted - has been upgraded, according to a report from FireEye. Now, the Ploutus-D malware talks to legitimate ATM middleware, enabling it to target machines from 40 vendors. What does this mean for financial institutions?
A researcher claims WhatsApp has dismissed his finding that there's a backdoor in the application that could allow attackers to unlock encrypted messages. But the controversy is more nuanced - and for most of us, much less threatening - than it might first appear.
Yet another study reveals that millions of people are picking weak passwords, with "123456" remaining our collective favorite. Rules requiring stronger passwords and not forcing passwords to expire both could help boost security.
England's largest health trust has been hit by a suspected cyberattack that led to IT administrators taking many systems offline at four hospitals in London while the matter gets investigated. The trust says it has not yet determined whether the disruption was malicious, but it has ruled out ransomware.
Examining the causes of a cyberattack that blacked out Ukraine's power system leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, a report on the Anthem breach and commentary on President-elect Donald Trump's characterization of cybersecurity.
Yet another power blackout in Ukraine was the result of attackers striking via spear-phishing emails and malware, researchers have confirmed. Ukraine's president blamed the campaign on Russia and said it disrupted a number of critical infrastructure targets.
A list of "super user" passwords - and a default username - now circulating online appears to allow unauthorized access to some webcam video streams, security researchers warn. If confirmed, it would be yet another massive internet of things security failure by a device manufacturer.
President-elect Donald Trump says he accepts the assessment of the U.S. intelligence community that Russia President Vladimir Putin directed cyberattacks against Democratic Party computers and a social media campaign in an attempt to influence the results of the U.S. presidential election.
Both President-elect Donald Trump and the Kremlin have dismissed an explosive report - containing unverified allegations - that they engaged in a "well-developed conspiracy of cooperation" designed to target Hillary Clinton and other Democrats via hacking and other tactics.
Sen. Marco Rubio: Don't think of the Russian-government breach of Democratic Party computers as merely an attempt to influence the presidential election, but rather as a sophisticated campaign aimed to spread disarray through the government and society.