Don't-Miss Cyber Crime Stories
A 32-year-old Russian hacker was sentenced to 27 years in prison in the U.S. for stealing millions of payment card details from U.S. businesses by infecting their point-of-sale systems with malware.
U.S. President Donald Trump is extending by one year special powers introduced by former President Barack Obama that allow the government to issue sanctions against people and organizations engaged in significant cyberattacks and cybercrime against the U.S.
The U.S. Department of Justice is asking a federal court to dismiss its indictment in a case that involves a child porn site known as Playpen after a judge asked the government to disclose the hacking technique it used to gather evidence.
Ransomware is increasingly becoming a problem for companies, and the CEO of a leading computer security company says he fears 2017 could see entire companies shut down until they pay up, or risk losing all their data.
Malware discovered on computers and servers of several Polish banks has put the country's financial sector in alert over potential compromises.
Two officers of the Russian Federal Security Service, the FSB, and a cybercrime investigator from Kaspersky Lab have reportedly been charged with treason for allegedly helping U.S. intelligence services.
Law enforcement authorities from Europe and Asia have dismantled a cybercriminal group that specialized in hacking into automated teller machine (ATMs).
One of the leading cybercrime investigators at antivirus vendor Kaspersky Lab was reportedly arrested in Russia as part of a probe into activities that could represent high treason.
The Tuesday arrest of Giulio Occhionero and his sister, Francesca Maria, has brought to light what appears to be the biggest, and highest-profile, hacking of institutional and corporate accounts ever reported in Italy.
CSO Online's Steve Ragan infects a laptop with Locky Ransomware
These basic security tips will help protect you during the scam-filled holiday season.
Election hacking has become a key topic during this year's presidential elections, more so now that candidates and voters are being actively targeted by actors that are assumed to be acting with Russian support.
Can you really hack an election? Maybe, but that depends on your goals.
Verizon, now in the process of finalizing its $4.8 billion purchase of Yahoo, only learned of the massive data breach at Yahoo just two days ago.
Old data breaches carried out years ago are entering into the limelight thanks to anonymous internet users like Keen.
As quantum computers inch closer to reality, experts are sweating over their potential to render many of today's cybersecurity technologies useless.
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