U.S. authorities have concluded that three Chinese companies benefited from intellectual property stolen from U.S. companies as part of a corporate cyberespionage campaign conducted by the Chinese military.
Despite the hack of LoopPay, whose technology is at the heart of Samsung's mobile payment system, the electronics company said its Samsung Pay is secure.
Verizon will start sharing user data, including the use of a controversial code tracker, with the AOL Advertising Network.
A federal jury in California convicted former Reuters deputy social media editor Matthew Keys of conspiring to help the hacktivist group Anonymous hack into the LA Times and alter its website.
Data Breach Blog
Researchers at enSilo spotted malware dubbed "Moker" that can alter security measures and take complete control of a victim's computer.
In the wake of the SYNful Knock attack on its routers, Cisco should re-engineer its devices to prevent future attacks, says Raimund Genes.
Can U.S. data protection laws protect privacy and preserve tech innovation and intellectual property?
The impact of Canada's anti-spam legislation for companies big and small.
Many organizations are also investing heavily to hire top-notch CISOs to fill the presumed leadership gap in security.
Emerging Products: Cloud Security, Part 2
In part two of our cloud security emerging products we see a little shift in product types. This time we see more emphasis on protecting the data. The bulk of these products and services address rather prosaic challenges in innovative ways. Click here.
Me and my job
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SC Magazine Articles
- U.S. authorities identify Chinese companies that benefited from military cybertheft
- Samsung Pay secure despite LoopPay breach, company says
- Verizon lets users opt-out of controversial code tracker, will share data with AOL
- Former Reuters journalist convicted of helping Anonymous hack the LA Times
- Cyberattacks costing big business big bucks