Blog Posts Tagged with "breach"
February 13, 2012 Added by:Pierluigi Paganini
The login credentials were stored in plain text in the repository that had been exposed, and that is absurd. This is a failure of the basic security procedures that should be recognized internationally, and is an offense for which there should be heavy penalties...
February 13, 2012 Added by:Headlines
A hacker who goes by the handles "WeedGrower" and "X-pOSed" claims to have breached tech giant Intel and to have gained access to an Intel.com subscriber database that contains sensitive information including passwords, social security and credit card numbers...
February 11, 2012 Added by:Fergal Glynn
As security professionals do we all just suffer from “security tunnel vision” or is something major shifting in our industry? Is it all just related to the significant rise in hacktivism or the 24-hour news cycle requiring that every little thing become a news story?
February 10, 2012 Added by:Kevin McAleavey
The Symantec leak could pose a risk to RSA's SecurID. Examination of the source code for PCAnywhere turned up something disturbing - numerous header files and several libraries belonging to RSA, and SecurID code is part of the exposed PCAnywhere product source code...
February 08, 2012 Added by:Cyber Defense Weekly
"Us law firms have been penetrated both here and abroad. Firms with offices in China and Russia are particularly vulnerable, because the foreign security services are likely to own the people who handle the the firms' physical and electronic security..."
February 08, 2012 Added by:Infosec Island Admin
Everyone is all over the fact that the Symantec code had been hacked back in 2006 right? I have not seen anything about the real elephant in the room. Where has the code been lo’ these many years? Who had it? Who hacked Symantec in the first place? Anyone? Anyone? Bueller?
February 07, 2012 Added by:Anthony M. Freed
"The e-mail string posted by YamaTough was actually between them and... law enforcement. YamaTough actually reached out to us, first, saying that if we provided them with money, they would not post any more source code. At that point... it was a clear cut case of extortion..."
February 06, 2012 Added by:Anthony M. Freed
Anonymous-aligned hacker YamaTough, the spokesperson for the hacktivist group “The Lords of Dharmaraja”, falsely accused Symantec of attempting to bribe the group in order to prevent the release of source code for the company's PCanywhere product, among others...
February 03, 2012 Added by:Pierluigi Paganini
The impairment of these mechanisms could lead to the redirection of traffic to bogus sites with serious consequences - and not just that - the compromise of the Digital Certificate model itself raises the risk for the interception of emails and confidential documents...
February 03, 2012 Added by:Robert Siciliano
Recently UCLA announced 16,000 patients were potential victims of identity theft because a doctor’s home office was broken into and data stolen. Data breaches cost big bucks. Encryption in this scenario failed due to a password on a sticky note near the laptop...
February 01, 2012 Added by:Jeffrey Carr
As the world's largest vendor of security software, the breach puts all of its corporate and government customers at risk, because if Symantec didn't know the extent of its breach back then, how do Symantec's customers know that their current product line is safe to use?
January 29, 2012 Added by:Rafal Los
You just can't avoid it, so I had to write it. The escalation of rhetoric has gone past media hype and has spilled over into mainstream politics, and now onto the lips of people who should really know better than to perpetuate some of this madness...
January 28, 2012 Added by:Robert Siciliano
You may be aware of the uber techie bad boy hackers of Anonymous/LulzSec/AntiSec/WikiLeaks/ScriptKiddies and the organized web mobs of the world. Did you know they have wreaked havoc to the degree that almost a billion records have been compromised?
January 26, 2012 Added by:Andrew Weidenhamer
"The PCI system is less a system for securing customer card data than a system for raking in profits for the card companies via fines and penalties. Visa and MasterCard impose fines on merchants even when there is no fraud loss at all, simply because the fines are profitable...”
January 26, 2012 Added by:Pierluigi Paganini
"At this time, Symantec recommends disabling the product until Symantec releases a final set of software updates that resolve currently known vulnerability risks," Symantec said in the white paper...
January 26, 2012 Added by:Kelly Colgan
No matter how small your operation, or even if you only occasionally work from home, clients trust you to protect their data — and laws in 46 states requires that you do so. Businesses must notify clients whose information is compromised, and notification can be costly...
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