Ryan O’Leary, VP Threat Research Centre at WhiteHat Security, discusses why developers and security practitioners must join forces on application security.
Black Friday, the annual American-inherited discount day, has come around once again. Busting in with its cut-price retail goods and heightened tizzy of consumers looking for the best deals, so does the risk of fraud, cyber-attacks and cyber-crime shoot up like a 4th of July firework.
A perfect example of the "domino effect" that data breaches can have.
One of Britain’s biggest mobile phone companies, Three, has admitted to a major cyber-security breach which could have exposed six million customers’ personal data at risk. Three Mobile admitted that hackers have successfully accessed its customer upgrade database after using an employee login.
Three men arrested in connection with mobile handset upgrade fraud enabled by unauthorised access to customer data.
Three people have been arrested due to alleged involvement in a hack attack on mobile toperator Three, which saw them steal data relating to customers due for a phone upgrade.
Gareth O’Sullivan, EMEA Director of Solutions Architecture at WhiteHat Security discusses how bug bounty incentives can be used to effectively complement a business’s existing security strategy.
Some NHS trusts were spending as much as £100,000 a year on cyber-security in 2015 while others were spending nothing, according to figures collated by Sky News.
A new Freedom of Information (FoI) request has uncovered a litany of cybersecurity failings by NHS trusts across the UK.
Black Friday is the day following Thanksgiving Day in the US, well-known for a variety of promotional sales. These are dependent on Internet connections working, servers coping with demand, in-store bandwidth holding up for transaction processing, and more. Both in-store and online, Black Friday sales are dependent on technology.
Industry pros offer their advice for IT teams in the run up to Black Friday, covering business continuity, security and storage.
If you've worked in IT long enough, you've learned to recognize certain types, people who fit into particular ecological niches. Sometimes they're great, and sometimes ... less so. A couple of years ago I asked IT pros to give me examples of the worst types of people they met on the job, and they were more than forthcoming.