Exploitation of public-facing app vulnerabilities is now the top initial vector for cyberattacks, resulting in victims’ data being encrypted or leaked, or their Active Directory compromised. How well are your app surfaces protected?
Sports teams, from Little Leagues up to the NCAA and professional levels, depend on digital applications to run their many business activities. Attacks on these apps can result in lost revenue, reputational damage and legal risk.
Two new techniques for creating and publishing fake sign-in forms are making it easier for users to fall for phishing attacks, demonstrating (yet again) that enterprises must protect their users from phishing, instead of depending on users to protect them.
Given the centrality of trust in the relationships between law firms and their clients, it is surprising and disturbing that many law firms fail to implement modern security practices, despite firms being frequent -- and attractive -- targets for cyberattacks.
Gaming in general and cloud-based gaming services in particular are among the most attractive targets for cyberattacks. But gaming industry CISOs should not despair – there are simple, effective ways to protect web app attack surfaces.
For gaming studios, carefully orchestrated sequences of marketing activity build anticipation among influencers, and encourage them to create buzz. By undermining timing and fans’ “enjoyable discomfort” around an upcoming release, leaks undermine that buzz and place sales -- both upon release and into the future -- at significant risk.
In a recent report, ransomware and BECs take the prize as most-favored types of cyberattacks. A flourishing ransomware-as-a-service market makes ransomware attacks easier than ever, and offers a large menu of encryption options.