U.S. President Donald Trump signed a presidential order on Wednesday that revokes a set of Obama-era guidelines for offensive cyber operations, reports The Wall Street Journal. The policy change may satisfy critics who contend the U.S. should be able to move faster, but raises risks of escalating cyber conflict.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: Chris Morales of the cybersecurity firm Vectra discusses how the industrial internet of things is changing the nature of industrial espionage and disruption.
The Department of Homeland Security and Philips have issued alerts about cyber vulnerabilities that have been identified in some of the company's medical devices. Are device makers becoming more forthcoming about cyber issues?
A cryptocurrency investor is suing AT&T for $240 million, alleging he lost $24 million in virtual currency after the carrier failed to stop two separate attacks where his phone number was commandeered by attackers. The incident highlights the dangers of using a phone number as an authentication channel.
The STIX and TAXII standards for threat intel interchange have undergone a major upgrade to v2.0. LookingGlass CTO Allan Thomson, who's been closely involved in its development, describes the role of these enhanced standards.
The Meltdown and Spectre attacks from earlier this year showed how the quest to make CPUs run faster inadvertently introduced serious security vulnerabilities. Now, researchers have unveiled a new attack called Foreshadow that builds on those findings, affecting millions of Intel processors made over the past five...
Although cybersecurity plans sometimes clash with business goals, the role of security should be to enable the business and not necessarily lock everything down, says Andrew Woodward of Australia's Edith Cowan University.