The hacking of the password manager should make us reassess whether to trust companies to store our sensitive data in the cloud.
Suffolk County officials on Wednesday released the results of their investigation into a devastating breach that was discovered in the fall, forcing the government offline.
Federal prosecutors say two Queens men worked with Russians to charge cabbies $10 to jump the line at the airport. The scheme was an open secret among drivers competing for fares.
After hackers knocked out the ticket-selling system of the Met, the largest performing arts organization in the United States, the company decided to sell $50 general admission seats.
Since late November, medical professionals have been using pen and paper as experts work to get the facilities fully back online.
Suffolk County officials had to return to the days of paper checks and faxes after an episode that exposed government weaknesses.
A substantial amount of the company’s assets are missing, an FTX lawyer told a bankruptcy judge on Tuesday.
Researchers document $473 million in suspicious transfers from the cryptocurrency exchange.
Christopher Wray, the F.B.I.’s director, told Congress last December that the bureau purchased the phone hacking tool Pegasus for research purposes.
Prime Minister Kyriakos Mitsotakis announced the ban after a news report claimed that he had directed the use of spyware against prominent politicians and journalists, which he denied.
Cybersecurity experts warn that threats lurk in cheat codes, microtransactions and messages from fellow players.
A jury found Joe Sullivan, who led security at the ride-hailing company, guilty on two different counts. The case could change how security professionals handle data breaches.
More than $2 billion in digital currency has been stolen in hacks this year, shaking faith in the experimental field of decentralized finance known as DeFi.
We need strong regulations that force organizations to maintain good security practices.
Many fans think it will. But it might end up creating some new problems.
Joe Sullivan, Uber’s former chief of security, faces criminal charges for his handling of a 2016 security breach. His trial this week has divided the security industry.
Revelations that the cellphone of a top opposition politician was tapped have shaken the government and stoked concerns over just how widespread such surveillance is.
At a moment when education technology firms are stockpiling sensitive information on millions of school children, safeguards for student data have broken down.
A woman is accused of downloading data of more than 100 million Capital One customers. Her lawyers argue a conviction would criminalize legitimate research practices.
Experts who track the hackers’ actions said the group had recently begun to shift its focus to countries in Central and South America, perhaps as retaliation against nations that have supported Ukraine.
A 2018 letter from the bureau to the Israeli government is the clearest documentary evidence to date that the agency weighed using the spyware for law enforcement operations.
Web3, billed as the future of the internet, might create more problems than it solves.
A new study by Microsoft shows that Russian cyberattacks often happened within days or even hours of missile strikes.
While the authenticity of leaked data could not be verified, the effort appears to be part of a campaign by hackers opposed to the Kremlin.
Experts say the hacking, while unsuccessful, was among the most complex cyberattacks they have seen in the war so far.
The operation is the latest effort by the Biden administration to thwart actions by Russia by making them public before Moscow can strike.
Thomas Spieker’s clients included dark-web drug dealers and a cellphone-hacking identity thief, prosecutors said.
A new law requires companies to tell the federal government about hacks, but the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency still has to work out the details of what must be reported.
The president cited “evolving intelligence” and urged companies to strengthen their defenses immediately.
The digital confrontation is playing out in the shadows, as inconspicuous as it is insidious.
Mykhailo Fedorov, Ukraine’s youngest minister, has turned technology, cryptocurrency and social media into modern weapons of war.
Russia’s attack may have you wondering what will happen if the conflict spills into cyberthreats beyond Ukraine’s borders. Here’s what you can do to ease your mind.
The hackers have claimed a number of disruptions over the past week, blurring the lines between amateurs and groups linked to governments.
U.S. leaders must rethink the current cyberdefense system and rally around a centralized regulator.
A supplier to the automaker said it shutdown its computer network to respond to what might have been a hack or a virus.
Russian companies have many cryptocurrency tools at their disposal to evade sanctions, including a so-called digital ruble and ransomware.
The moves came a week after the department made its largest financial seizure ever, confiscating over $3.6 billion worth of Bitcoin stolen in a 2016 hacking.
Gary Bowser, 52, pleaded guilty for his role in a group that sold pirated video games for devices like the Nintendo Switch, costing companies more than $65 million, prosecutors said.
The couple were accused of conspiring to launder Bitcoin that had been stolen in 2016 from Hong Kong-based Bitfinex, one of the world’s largest virtual currency exchanges.
Israel used the NSO Group’s cyberweapon as a tool of diplomacy. The F.B.I. tested it for domestic surveillance. Then everything soured. Here are highlights of a New York Times Magazine investigation.
The malware was revealed as Russian troops remain massed at the Ukrainian border, and after Ukrainian government agencies had their websites defaced.
Moscow said the ransomware group REvil “ceased to exist” after raids and arrests. It is not clear if the operation will ease tensions with Washington.
The announcement came months after the U.S. government blacklisted the Israeli firm that produces Pegasus, the technology used to target the journalists.
The Biden administration and its allies are developing new possible sanctions ahead of a series of meetings to defuse the crisis with Moscow.
The U.S. intelligence community offered steps that would mitigate — but not stop — spyware developed by firms like the NSO Group.
The hack is the first known case of the spyware, known as Pegasus, being used against American officials.
The group’s Los Angeles affiliate said it did not know who was responsible for the ransomware attack and did not believe any information had been used for “fraudulent purposes.”
The accusation, which has not been independently verified, raises new questions over whether Israel is using software made by NSO Group to spy on Palestinians.
The department said it had charged a Russian national in one attack and recovered $6.1 million in ransom. It also arrested a Ukrainian man for another attack.