The Senate Intelligence Committee, which has been probing Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election, said Wednesday it supported the conclusions of the intelligence community that found Russia sought to aid Trump.
Putin has grown less risk-averse in playing his hand against Western democracies, former U.S. Ambassador to Russia Michael McFaul said Friday at the Council on Foreign Relations in New York.
Kaspersky Lab founder Eugene Kaspersky penned a letter to Twitter Founder and CEO Jack Dorsey defending his compsny's transparency and business practices.
The Democratic National Committee (DNC) filed a lawsuit Friday in a federal district court in Manhattan against the Trump campaign, WikiLeaks and the Russian government for conspiring to swing the election toward Donald Trump.
Shortly before resigning his position, former White House Cybersecurity Coordinator Rob Joyce vowed the U.S. would take aggressive action against Russia.
In the soon-to-be released book A Higher Loyalty, Comey said during a Trump Tower meeting in January 2017, neither the president-elect or members of his incoming team asked for details on the Russian threat.
A sentencing document in the case of Dutch lawyer Alex van der Zwaan—who has pleaded guilty to lying to investigators about Gates and an unidentified associate.
They were able to peg the hacker from his Moscow IP address, which appeared in a U.S. social media company's logs.
Alex Stamos reportedly differed with management on transparency regarding Russian operatives leveraging the its platform to disrupt U.S. democratic processes influence the presidential election.
There is no indication that the Trump family business or the White House will resist the subpoena.
The administration imposed sanctions on Russian individuals and organizations, many of them identified in an indictment obtained by Special Counsel Robert Mueller, in retaliation for election interference and "malicious" cyberattacks.
Citing current and former officials in government, NBC News said the charges, like those recently filed against Russian nationals involved in an influence campaign meant to impact the 2016 presidential election, would draw from intelligence provided by agencies that are part of the U.S. intelligence community.
Research from Dragos, released in a trio of reports under the umbrella "A Qualitative View of 2017," revealed that 61 percent of 163 industrial control vulnerabilities discovered last year could be exploited to cause "severe operational impact."
In early February, Unit 42 tracked Sofacy's two-prong campaign using completely different toolsets to attack various Ministries of Foreign Affairs around the world.
White House cybersecurity czar Rob Joyce said there will be consequences for Russia on the international stage.
Russia's actions are part of a dangerous trend as cyber grows to a "top priority" security threat, lawmakers and members of the intelligence community said at the annual Senate Intelligence Committee World Threats hearing.
Former DHS Secretary Jeh Johnson urged states to take action to thwart election hackers.
For the second time in two days, Congressional Democrats have run counter to the wishes of their Republican colleagues by releasing information pertinent to Russia's cyberespionage activities and interference in democratic processes.
A two-month probe of the 19,000 lines of targeting data provided by SecureWorks found that 500 U.S. persons who were in the Kremlin's sights and of 80 of them interviewed only two who had received FBI warnings.
Rocked by accusations that it helped a Russian propaganda campaign designed to sow division in the U.S. and influence the presidential election, Facebook has attempted to make amends.
An FBI team is onsite in Qatar following "systematic and continual hacking attempts" on the websites and other digital platforms of the Al Jazeera Media Network.
"Patriotic hackers," akin to "artists," may have come to the defense of Russia, President Vladmir Putin said at the St. Petersburg Economic Forum.
With the lethality of WannaCry being blamed on the NSA's EternalBlue exploit, we asked the cyber-security industry about the wisdom of allowing intelligence agencies to stockpile zero days.
It "could've been China," President Trump told an interviewer who asked about the hack into the 2016 presidential election.