Typically, if you found yourself in the company of Katy Perry, Drake, and Roger Goodell, you’d consider yourself pretty lucky.
What are your files worth to you? $100? $500? $5,000?
As if ransomware wasn’t already bad enough, Microsoft is warning users of a self-propagating malware strain known as ZCryptor.
The spread of ransomware doesn’t seem to be slowing down any time soon.
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The trend of ransomware attacks on hospitals just keeps on going.
Whether it’s a personal LinkedIn account or a company account, you’ve taken the time to curate it and build connections.
Using consumer file sync and share services like Dropbox and Box for business purposes is part of a phenomenon that many have described as shadow IT.
You just got a flash drive containing files from a reputable source, so what do you do? Probably plug it into your computer and download the information, right?
Consumer-grade File Sync and Share (FSS) utilities use public cloud infrastructure and encrypt data “at rest” to protect against security breaches.
As you’ve almost certainly seen in the news lately, ransomware has emerged as a major threat to individuals and businesses alike.
“Your computer files have been encrypted. Your photos, videos, documents, etc… But don’t worry! I have not deleted them, yet.”
Over the past few years, cyber plunderers have gravitated to ransomware to fleece unsuspecting individuals and businesses.
To say ransomware is running rampant would be an understatement. In 2015, ransomware cost $325 million in damages, proving to be quite the cash cow.
Yet another medical facility has been hit with a suspected ransomware attack.
Cyber criminals continue to hit healthcare with a variety of ransomware attacks.
We all know the saying - ‘an apple a day keeps the doctor away’ - but that may no longer apply in the IT world.
If it seems like there’s a new ransomware threat popping up every week, it’s not just you.
Hollywood Presbyterian Medical Center was forced to pay 40 bitcoins, roughly $17,000, to unlock their files.
Bug leaves some Linux systems vulnerable to stack-based buffer overflow attacks.