Stay informed with the latest on cyber threats.
Given how much we all depend on mobile apps in our day-to-day lives, it’s no surprise hackers are finding new ways to exploit and weaponise them.
The smartphone is emerging as the tool of choice for hackers, as they turn their attention and tactics towards an increasingly remote workforce.
Australian corporations hit by massive Microsoft Server hack, hospitals in eastern Melbourne face disruptions, airline travellers warned about data breach, multinational dairy giant targeted by cyber-attackers, and Acer reportedly hit with a $50 million ransomware attack.
Today’s cyber adversaries use a well-orchestrated deception strategy to sneak past technological and human defences. Cyber protection must extend beyond standalone and ad-hoc measures to thwart attacks and attempts at impersonation.
Ageing infrastructure, poor security practices and unwillingness to change have always held back cybersecurity in the energy sector, but the dangers are growing far too large to ignore.
ASIC and Reserve Bank of NZ become the latest targets of the Accellion hack, Emotet gets disrupted by a global police operation, massive data leak exposes information scraped from more than 2 million Australian social media accounts, and hackers use fake collaboration apps to steal data from remote workers.
Construction companies may not see themselves as targets, but lax security measures and a treasure trove of sensitive data makes them particularly vulnerable to cyberattacks.
Johnson & Johnson’s CISO says healthcare organisations are seeing cyberattacks every minute of every single day, Australia’s largest cryptocurrency exchange accidentally leaks data, and hackers put access to 100s of C-suite email accounts up for sale.