Typically when ransomware makes the news, it’s for an organization or company paying up a hefty fee in bitcoin to regain access to their data.
Researchers from the University of Florida say they have developed software that can stop ransomware in its tracks, according to BBC News.
The personal data of millions of Americans may be at risk yet again.
One malware to rule them all?
It’s a hot summer day. You’re enjoying your nice, cool air-conditioned house, when suddenly, the heat starts to crank up.
Bitcoin value dropped by 15% following a security breach of Hong Kong-based bitcoin exchange Bitfinex that netted hackers $65 million.
Students and faculty beware of the latest cybersecurity threat making rounds.
It isn’t easy to keep a client’s business running no matter what. Especially when that client is located in a flood-prone area with unreliable power.
Unless you’re a Slowpoke, you’re well aware that Pokemon Go is taking the world by storm.
Considering ransomware has already accounted for 200 million in damages in 2016, it would be wise to understand exactly what it is, and exactly what it is not.
The U.S. Department of Health & Human Services has released new HIPAA guidance on ransomware.
On the heels of the many recent ransomware onslaughts on businesses, the US Department of Homeland Security (DHS) posted this alert.
For managed services providers, the ransomware epidemic represents an opportunity to protect clients.
Despite Trinity's small staff size, they deliver top-notch managed services to their clients.
There’s a new type of ransomware in town, and it doesn't follow the conventional methods we've seen in other strains
While the name may sound like a cheap side-show clown, this is no laughing matter.
Not one, but three new forms of ransomware are making headlines this week.
We knew 2016 has been a big year for ransomware, but it may be even worse than we suspected.
Locky, move aside. There’s a new type of ransomware in town threatening your critical business data.
What would you do if you arrived at work and 30 GB of critical business data was corrupted by ransomware?