A new study found that most web services have poor password policy. What's the prescription for these protection problems?
Credential-stuffing schemes rely on the widespread, irresponsible practice of using the same login credentials to access multiples accounts.
The list of notable 2016 data breaches is long and wacky. Cybercriminals compromised food delivery apps, FBI databases and seemingly everything in between.
Social media account takeovers have recently impacted some high-profile individuals and groups, but a few simple measures can greatly reduce this risk.
The best way to prevent the hacking of passwords — and secure the information these passwords protect — may be to upgrade the servers that house them.
A cybercriminal going by the name DetoxRansome claims to have stolen user credentials from Bitdefender and is now holding the information for ransom.
In the wake of a reported data breach by hackers in Russia, individuals and companies should be on the lookout for these types of malicious attacks.
Although many organizations have a policy that prohibits reusing corporate credentials on third-party sites, these password rules are hard to enforce.
Between key-logging malware, phishing schemes and e-commerce sites, there are many ways cyber criminals can steal corporate credentials and commit fraud.
Last week, the FBI issued a warning about an increase in spear-phishing attacks targeting multiple industry sectors.