Paying off criminals doesn't always work, as Kansas Heart Hospital learned this week. They paid off ransomware, only to be asked for more money by the attackers. It's just the latest in a long string of hospital ransomware attacks.
Americans are already terrified of cyberattacks, and Microsoft's latest Security Intelligence Report probably won't do much to assuage those fears. The annual document details "the threat landscape of exploits, vulnerabilities, and…
A team of researchers from Zscaler have discovered new malware that hides in the form of an Android Google Chrome update. If installed, it can seriously ruin your day, and can only be cured by a factory reset of your device.
Forget about malware. A new ransomware can affect over 500 million Android devices worldwide without any user interaction on the part of the victim. Paying the ransom won't free your device, so here's what you need to do.
Research from German security firm G Data reveals that the U.S. hosts more malicious websites than any other country in the world, representing a clear threat to Internet users who may find themselves duped.
Hiding your money under your mattress may seem like antiquated advice, but it may be the only way to stop the monster of a new hybrid malware that is attacking American and Canadian bank account holders.
Petya has been cracked. Retrieving your captured data requires a few steps, but it's possible without paying a ransom. If you aren't comfortable removing parts and running specialized utilities, we suggest calling local computer support.