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And most of them could have been avoided with basic cyber hygiene.
Some of the most important cybersecurity work is happening in nondescript offices across the nation.
The Kaspersky ban, WannaCry and big changes at State Department topped the news cycle.
The attribution announcement made three big arguments and North Korea’s culpability was only one of them.
It’s a Christmas tale for our time: Cyber nerds using high-tech software to buy a slew of baby-monkey robots and holding them ransom for thousands of dollars.
, The Atlantic
During the past four years, Los Angeles has centralized its cyber operations using models developed by the federal government and industry sectors.
By focusing only on hackers’ efforts to extort money or mess with our political process, we may have been missing what is potentially an even scarier possibility.
The strain is known as Bad Rabbit.
WannaCry continues to cause problems while some question the ethics of selling spyware to governments.
The crime may be virtual, but the losses are not.
First, the outbreak isn't over.
Agency opted to respond to a cyberattack like it would a natural disaster.
Trump’s proposed budget adds an additional $22 million to Health and Human Services cyber initiatives.
DHS secretary describes an active government campaign to limit the virus’ spread.
The ransomware affected nearly 300,000 computers across the globe.
The Protecting our Ability To Counter Hacking, or PATCH, Act, is an effort to balance “national security and general cybersecurity,” said a senator.
An inside look at how the intelligence community deals with the exploitable software bugs it finds.
, Defense One
Online warfare already wreaks havoc on the physical world, and it's only going to get worse.
, The Atlantic
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