Blog Posts Tagged with "Exfiltration"
October 03, 2012 Added by:Dan Dieterle
China is well know for trying to steal military and scientific research, in an attempt to catch up on technology. How successful have they been? Just check out this cockpit comparison between China’s new Chengdu J-20 Stealth Fighter and the US F-22 Raptor...
October 01, 2012 Added by:Marc Quibell
Front page news headlines today: "Chinese Hackers Breach White House!" For a split second there I was almost concerned; and then after reading I thought to myself...blah another false alarm. What did I expect?
August 20, 2012 Added by:Pierluigi Paganini
Many hypotheses have been proposed, and some experts are convinced that Shamoon is a new state sponsored malware designed for cyber espionage that is also able to destroy the victims' device, perhaps to hide its operations by deleting evidence that can link the agents to the Command & Control servers...
August 06, 2012 Added by:Headlines
The defendant took classified documents from the U.S. Army without authorization. While assigned to an intelligence group in the 82nd Airborne Division of the U.S. Army at Al Taqqadam Air Base, he downloaded a classified electronic document and took hard copies of several other classified documents...
July 19, 2012 Added by:Pierluigi Paganini
The Mahdi attack is based on two well known techniques used to deliver malicious payloads, and the huge quantity of data collected reveals the real targets of the operation are government agencies, critical infrastructure engineering firms and financial houses...
June 18, 2012 Added by:J. Oquendo
I would like to believe that most governments have enough of a clue to avoid walking into a house like a Ninja only to bubble wrap their feet. History has shown us that they do. Does this make them innocent with regards to Flame or Stuxnet, not really, but yields more questions that don't quite add up...
June 12, 2012 Added by:Headlines
"Two American IPs were identified in the (cyber) attack against the oil ministry... The nature of the attack and the identity of the attackers have been discovered, but we cannot publicize it since we are still working on the case..."
May 25, 2012 Added by:Headlines
The Cyber Division of the FBI warned several large corporations of the potential for DDoS and data exfiltration attacks scheduled for today, May 25. The attacks are being coordinated by the rogue movement Anonymous in an an exercise termed "Operation NewSon"...
May 10, 2012 Added by:Fergal Glynn
Ongoing developments in the device-wide ID space focus on two dueling schemes and codebases: OpenUDID and SecureUDID. If you’re an iOS developer, this will serve as an introduction to the details of these systems, including their limitations and potential for data leakage...
April 25, 2012 Added by:Headlines
"We have detected an intrusion into our company's global information systems network... we believe that our systems are secure and that no customer, employee or program data has been compromised. However, we believe that user IDs and hashed passwords were transmitted..."
March 15, 2012 Added by:Alan Woodward
The fact that such large proportion of home machines host unknown malware hides a bigger threat. By hijacking so many PCs it is possible to mount a massive probing operation that can seek out high value targets that are susceptible to classic hacking attacks...
March 09, 2012 Added by:Headlines
The operation was intended to snare unsuspecting targets previously aggregated in a database. Those who scanned the QR-Code were then cross-referenced with known targets, and those targets were subsequently pwned, having their address books, texts and emails exfiltrated...
March 02, 2012 Added by:Headlines
"In its fiscal year 2010 report to Congress on FISMA implementation, the OMB reported a Government-wide encryption rate for these devices of 54 percent. However, as of February 1, 2012, only 1 percent of NASA portable devices/laptops have been encrypted," Martin testified...
February 16, 2012 Added by:Suzanne Widup
Much is being published about how inappropriate the response to the Nortel incident was, but it demonstrates an important point for companies - how do you know when you’ve done enough? How do you tell when an incident is over, and you should go back to business as usual?
February 10, 2012 Added by:Scot Terban
They can use the most elegant of solutions and nimbly change their tactics, on the fly create/edit code to defeat the defender's tactics, and use the most simplistic of attacks in the effort to gain access KEEP it as long as possible to succeed in their own ends...
February 06, 2012 Added by:Rafal Los
Even if you did know where all your critical information is, you'd probably be powerless to control its sprawl. Let's face it, systems consume data and then become mobile - which is hardly something you can do anything about in a world where mobility is a key business driver...
Mobile Security Processes Could Be Applied t... Johnnie Nix on 05-21-2013
ATM Security (And Really Learning from the P... Johnnie Nix on 05-21-2013
New Study Published on Mobile Malware... Caitlin Rachel on 05-21-2013