Security through obscurity isn't always a bad thing, at least in the esoteric world of ICS security.
Wendy Nather, head of advisory CISOs at Duo, joins Dennis Fisher to discuss her RSA keynote speech on democratizing security and making security more usable and collaborative.
Encryption back doors will make matters worse, not better, crypto pioneers say.
A review of the SoloKey firmware found a serious downgrade attack flaw, which an attacker could use to install an older, vulnerable version. The bug has been fixed.
Rick Altherr of Eclypsium joins Dennis Fisher to talk about the company's new research on unsigned device firmware.
Code changes intended to prevent attacks can wind up creating even more security issus, Google Project Zero warned.
A gas compression facility was the victim of a ransomware attack that took its operations offline for two days and required replacement equipment.
OpenSSH has added support for hardware security keys that implement the U2F standard.
Microsoft has removed the Windows security update addressing issues with third-party boot managers after users complained the updates caused their systems to stop working.
Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand has introduced a new bill that would establish a federal Data Protection Agency with privacy oversight.
Depending on who winds up buying corp.com, administrators with Active Directory in their networks may wind up with sensitive information unexpectedly leaving the network. Now is the time to check the configuration to make sure they are not using the domain internally.
A long-running ad fraud campaign that was using more than 500 malicious Google Chrome extensions has been identified and halted by researchers.
Riana Pfefferkorn of the Center for Internet and Society at Stanford University joins Dennis Fisher to discuss encryption, privacy, and the draft of the EARN IT Act.
The FBI IC3 Internet Crime Report shows more than $1.7 billion in looses from BEC scams, far more than from any other kind of cybercrime activity it tracks.
Starting in March 2020, all the major web browsers—Firefox, Chrome, Safari, and Edge—will display warnings when users visit websites that only support Transport Layer Security (TLS) versions 1.0 or 1.1. Users will be unable to visit those sites.