We have long passed the inflection point on the digital transformation. To be a bank in 2019 is to be a digital bank as well, period.
Seeing the signature green padlock and “https” in the browser bar means one thing for most internet users: safety. However, is this sense of security justified?
The password is dead. With an overwhelming 81% of data breaches occurring as a result of stolen or compromised credentials, passwords fail to provide secure access for end users.
The best way to predict the future is to study the past, and while cybercrime is a relatively new criminal endeavor, it has been around long enough for the experts at Cyxtera to look into their Magic 8 Ball™ and make some well- informed predictions about what’s in store for 2019.
The threat has never been greater – attacks are reaching unprecedented levels of complexity and criminals are ever more innovative in their fraud strategies.
Nearly all data breaches start with compromised passwords. Whether it be through sophisticated phishing, brute force attacks, social engineering, or any other kind of credential harvesting, the password is the first, and sometimes only, line of defense against cyberattacks.
Banking Trojans are a type of malware frequently used to steal sensitive information such as banking credentials.
In our series, Machine Learning Algorithms Explained, our goal is to give you a good sense of how the algorithms behind machine learning work
Today’s fraud landscape presents a plethora of potential attack vectors, and criminals are always coming up with more. Chatbots, a feature found on a variety of sites, present a new vector that has encouraged attackers to turn their attention to the profit potential of this well-meaning tool.
EMV was expected to help prevent fraud involving counterfeit credit cards. While the incidence of counterfeit card fraud has dropped, there has been a corresponding (and steady) rise in card not present fraud.