Equifax has a new problem in Australia, a country that was left unscathed by the credit bureau's devastating data breach. The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission alleges the credit bureau deceived vulnerable consumers by misrepresenting its products and charging for services that should have been free.
The Securities and Exchange Commission and the Department of Justice have both charged Jun Ying, a former CIO at data broker Equifax, with engaging in illegal insider trading after he determined that his employer had suffered a massive breach.
A federal judge has largely rejected a motion by Verizon to dismiss a class-action lawsuit filed by victims of three data breaches that compromised Yahoo, which is now part of Verizon. The Yahoo breaches appeared to have compromised nearly every Yahoo user's personal details at least once.
In a groundbreaking prosecution, two individuals in Ukraine have been sentenced for running extortion campaigns that disrupted international victims' websites with massive DDoS attacks unless they paid bitcoin ransoms of up to $10,000.
Now that the Supreme Court has declined to review a case stemming from a 2014 cyberattack on CareFirst Blue Cross Blue Shield, what comes next? Attorney Patricia Carreiro analyzes the potential implications for the class-action lawsuit filed after a breach that affected 1.1 million individuals.
Want to meddle with a democracy? Just use its social media outlets against it to amplify already existing social divisions. That's the quick take on the indictment recently unsealed by Special Counsel Robert Mueller that accuses Russians of running an "active measures" campaign against the United States.
The Supreme Court has declined to review the data breach case involving CareFirst, and so now the class action lawsuit against the health insurer is headed back to a Washington federal trial court. The breach case would have been the first of its kind considered by the nation's highest court.
Is U.S. computer crime justice draconian? That's one obvious question following England's Court of Appeal ruling that suspected hacker Lauri Love would not be extradited to the United States, in part, because they said the U.S. justice system could not be trusted to treat Love humanely.
A U.S. grand jury has taken the extraordinary step of indicting 13 Russian nationals and three Russian companies for allegedly interfering with the U.S. political system, including the 2016 presidential election, in what the Justice Department portrays as "information warfare against the United States."
Cyber intelligence expert Tom Kellermann discusses the significance and impact of the announcement that 13 Russian nationals and three Russian entities were indicted Friday for allegedly meddling in the 2016 presidential election.
Achieving the Delicate Balance
With advances in big data, artificial intelligence, machine learning and more, healthcare is primed to innovate. But do HIPAA, GDPR and other regulatory standards inhibit the ability to move forward technologically? Healthcare is clearly at the complex crossroad of innovation and...
The struggle is real as DoD moves from DIACAP to RMF. System owners are challenged to adopt technology that can address the more dynamic controls required by RMF.
Learn how to get help from defense agencies to monitor and assess their systems for RMF compliance by automating the gathering, analysis and reporting of...
Lauri Love, a British man accused of 2012 and 2013 hack attacks against U.S. government computers - including systems operated by the Federal Reserve, U.S. Army and NASA - has won his legal bid to quash a U.S. extradition request. But he still faces a potential trial in England.
In 2014, the Department of Defense (DoD) issued instructions that replaced DoD Information Assurance Certification and Accreditation Process (DIACAP) with the Risk Management Framework (RMF). The RMF is designed to be managed as a continual process as the risk posture evolves over time for each information...