While consumers can't change their personal information, they can take preventative measures to protect their data from new account fraud.
New account fraud is rising in popularity among cybercriminals due to the frequency with which users are opening new online banking accounts.
Financial companies that provide mobile services need advanced malware detection tools and threat intelligence to protect customers from financial fraud.
As banking and retail institutions adopt stronger security measures, cybercrime trends are shifting to maximize fraudsters' ROI.
The Internet of Things offers convenience and fun in the form of step counters and other innovative toys, but it also puts health data and PII at risk.
The personal information of 10 million U.S. car owners was exposed in a massive leak of car VINs, according to researchers at Kromtech Security.
Criminals may use synthetic identities to execute buy-and-ship fraud schemes, purchasing cars with false details with no intent of paying.
Cyber and financial crimes are frequently related, and organizations must take steps to ensure their customers are not being exposed to these risks.
Synthetic identity theft fraudsters apply for credit directly with a lender, use the authorized user provision of a credit card account and furnish data.
If you’re not a Dickens or Dostoevsky scholar, you may have missed one of the most interesting cases of identity fraud in recent literary history. On October 24, 2011 The New York Times published a review of Claire Tomalin’s biography...