A Georgia judge ordered Home Depot respond to class-action lawsuit allegations surrounding the retailer's major data breach this past summer by July 2015.
As we all gear up for the holidays with plans to purchase any number of items online, cyberthieves too are gearing up with more and more creative ways to steal money, credentials and critical data from any number of organizations.
Phishing emails are made to look like order confirmations from major retailers, like Best Buy, Target and Walmart, security firm Malcovery warns.
The National Association of Federal Credit Unions is asking Congress to establish national data breach and notification standards for retailers.
The FBI and Homeland Security's US-CERT team have both warned that online scams, taking advantage of the holiday shopping frenzy, will be plentiful this season.
Damballa observed the spike in infections, which followed a Backoff peak in Q3.
Vladimir Drinkman, who was charged for his involvement in the Heartland breach, is currently in the Netherlands.
A new study found that consumers are becoming more aware of security procedures at retailers after breaches have dominated this year's news cycle.
Researchers at Fortinet detailed the new variant on Monday, and urged businesses to keep their AV up to date.
Apple's iPhone 6 and iOS 8 offer encryption for mobile users, but a focus on consumers can create security conundrums, reports Lee Sustar.
The guidance, developed by a PCI Special Interest Group, will help merchants educate staff on protecting cardholder data.
We're in the age of the customer. Empowered buyers are demanding a new level of customer obsession, and bring-your-own-everything is accelerating.
A Canadian is leading a $500 million class-action lawsuit against Home Depot following its data breach in which up to 56 million US and Canadian credit cards were stolen.
Roman Seleznev is now charged in a 40-count indictment brought by a federal grand jury in Seattle.
A slide of a card at a POS system sure is convenient, but given last year's Target data theft and recent headlines about the Home Depot breach, some are questioning the safety of transactions.
Just recently we witnessed the U.S. House of Representative pass two bills aimed at bolstering the security operations of the nation's critical infrastructure.
Retail organizations have long been the target of financially-motivated crime. According to Verizon, 92% of the retail breaches they've studied were committed by external actors.
The PCI Security Standards Council's new general manager Stephen Orfei spoke at the Florida community meeting.
Home Depot confirmed that approximately 56 million payment cards may have been compromised as result of a malware attack.
Due to the flaw, iPhone bidders were vulnerable to being redirected to a phishing page.
Nuix believes the malware found on Home Depot's systems belongs to a different threat family.
On Wednesday, PCI SSC updated its card skimming prevention guidance for the first time in five years.
The same malware that reportedly struck Target also hit Home Depot's POS systems, a new report from Brian Krebs reveals.
The warning comes soon after the Secret Service and DHS issues a warning on the threat.
Starting July 2015, all smartphones sold in the state must come with the anti-theft technology.
The Secret Service said that over 1,000 U.S. businesses have been infected with the malware.
The guidance is meant to help merchants and third parties better understand their roles and responsibilities in the payment security ecosystem.
The PCI Security Standards Council General Manager Bob Russo will retire at year's end; Stephen W. Orfei will take the helm in September.
While P.F. Chang's investigates a breach, it has shifted to manual payment card imprinting, suggesting that point-of-sale devices may have been compromised.
A former Home Depot employee was fired and is being prosecuted for accessing customer account information and distributing card data.
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