Nayana, a South Korean web-hosting firm will reportedly pay a $1 million ransom to regain access to their hacked files.
University College London is continuing to deal with a major cyberattack. The university has warned students and staff about the risk of potential data loss and a substantial disruption to operations.
Fresh off the recent Crash Override malware news, we have yet another alert that should be raising some eyebrows.
Many businesses have suffered ransomware attacks and had their data encrypted. Some have paid the ransom to decrypt their data because they couldn’t restore data within a reasonable timeframe (or at all).
WannaCry came roaring in a couple weeks ago, wreaking havoc and affecting over 200,000 machines in over 200 countries.
At a recent trade show, I learned of a managed service provider (MSP) that was offering BaaS—Bitcoin as a Service!
The global WannaCry ransomware infection has brought to light the different attack vectors that are out in the world today.
WannaCry got all the attention over the past week but another bit of malware has been more successful.
Despite affecting over 200,000 businesses in 150 countries, WannaCry hasn’t had a significant impact on the Datto partner community.
The recent WannaCry attack swept across the globe, infecting 200,000 systems in over 150 countries around the world.
Ransomware has been in the news continuously for the past couple of years and no organizations are immune from an attack.
It appears last week’s WannaCry ransomware attack was only the beginning.
Last week's WannaCry ransomware attack infected victims in 150 countries before finally slowing down.
Ransomware was a headline-hogger in 2016, and that trend looks like it will continue in 2017.
As if the healthcare industry wasn’t getting hit hard enough by ransomware already, attacks are expected to quadruple by 2020.
To protect your business from cybersecurity attacks, one of the best resources to learn from is the hackers themselves.
Definition of the most common types of social engineering (Quid Pro Quo, Pretexting, Phishing, etc) of hackers today.
We infected ourselves with ransomware. Yes, you read that right.
These days, we rely on our phones for just about everything. So, imagine if you thought you were locked out of your iPhone due to a ransomware infection.
According to the DHS, all systems behind a HTTPS interception product are potentially at risk.