As Microsoft continues to push Windows users towards adopting the latest version of the popular OS, malware authors have started adding support for it.
The creation of DNS infrastructure by cybercriminals to unleash exploit kits increased 75 percent in the third quarter of 2015 from the same period in 2014, according to Infoblox.
Advanced Persistent Threats (APTs) as we know them will cease to exist in 2016, replaced by deeper, embedded attacks that are harder to detect and trace back to the perpetrators, according to Kaspersky Lab experts.
Point of sale (POS) systems – what consumers often call the checkout system - are often the weak link in the chain and the choice of malware.
ESET has uncovered several examples of malware being distributed via a strategic web compromise.
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