A prison escape with a fake release note, from a fake website, set up via mobile phone, demonstrates yet again that people are our biggest security vulnerability says Fotis Gagadis.
A new British army brigade comprising military personnel and civilians will use psychological operations (psyops) and social media to engage in "non-lethal warfare".
Protect against real-world threats and test the most likely scenarios using relevant models, including low-tech, says Gavin Watson.
Experts say the government should get involved with tackling the challenge of social engineering scams
Secure your social media platforms or risk brand damage and worse says Matt Middleton-Leal.
Facebook had unwanted visitors on its tenth birthday - scammers that established a Facebook Apps page to phish for user credentials.
Protecting enterprise endpoints in a rapidly evolving threat landscape
The Syrian Electronic Army has hacked Microsoft's social media accounts for the second time in two weeks.
New EY report highlights backlash against Big Brother data collation
Scammers are targeting discount hunters with fake vouchers.
A new piece of malware is targeting regular users of Yahoo-owned microblogging website Tumblr
According to the latest figures in the Norton Report 2013 from Symantec, cybercrime losses in the UK have fallen by 54 per cent between 2012 and 2013, from £1.8 billion to £826 million per year, and the average loss per victim is down 30 per cent from £144 in 2012 to £101 in 2013 - with no clear-cut explanation for the colossal scale of this fall, given that the international trend for cybercrime continues to be upward.
A Twitter feed of the Financial Times has been suspended after it was hacked and malicious links posted.
Phishing messages continue to plague corporate workers, with an average of six messages received every day.
Cybercriminals are still making large sums of money by pushing spyware and pharmaceutical spam, but internet fraudsters will leverage banking Trojans and other web exploits, particularly on social networking sites, for far greater returns in the future, according to a new report from Cisco.
A vulnerability in a third-party service through which users post photos to their Twitter profiles allowed hackers on Sunday to falsely report that Britney Spears had died.
Two Facebook fans generated a load of free publicity for their new blog when, in their maiden post, disclosed a vulnerability in the social-networking website that could enable outsiders to view parts of profiles that are set to private.
Despite ongoing efforts to address the problem, attacks based on exploiting Twitter's "trending topics" show no sign of abating, according to researchers at Panda Security.
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SC Magazine UK Articles
- Scone: Bettys Tea Shop loses 122,000 customer records in data breach
- Cyber-security now the top concern for financial services
- Update: GCHQ and police hackers protected by revised Computer Misuse Act
- UK web admin tool infected to access 'gold mine' of data
- 'Burnt-out' security pros hide breaches, demand bigger budgets