Thanks to the coronavirus pandemic, the role of the Internet in our lives has undergone changes, including irreversible ones. Some of these changes are definitely for the better, some are not very good, but almost all of them in some way affect digital security issues. We decided to take a closer look at the changes…
A recent malware campaign targeted victims at European and Middle East aerospace and military companies – via LinkedIn spear-phishing messages.
The 12-year-old malware is still dangerous, sporting advanced evasion techniques.
Critical vulnerabilities were patched in Adobe After Effects, Illustrator, Premiere Pro, Premiere Rush and Audition.
An internal investigation into the 2016 CIA breach condemned the agency’s security measures, saying it “focused more on building up cyber tools than keeping them secure.”
The vulnerabilities affect everything from printers to insulin pumps to ICS gear.
According to industry analyst firm Gartner, as many as one-third of successful attacks on enterprises target data that are housed in unsanctioned IT resources.
This removal, of 32K accounts, is not the first time Twitter has taken action to protect its users from influence operations. Researchers weighed in on the practice with Threatpost.
Intel’s Tiger Lake CPUs will come with Control-flow Enforcement Technology (CET), aimed at battling common control-flow hijacking attacks.
Researchers find six bugs in consumer D-Link DIR-865L Wireless AC 1750 Dual Band Cloud Router.