Researchers spotted a variant of malware campaign dubbed "CloudFanta" which may have been used to steal 26,000 email credentials
This Week: Dropbox data dump, Minecraft fansite data dump, one click iOS exploitation, more encryption means more cyber-attacks and two the voter databases of two separate US states get breached by hackers
Dropbox hack of 68 million user account credentials has been confirmed by security researcher Troy Hunt and Motherboard. Company advising a swift change in passwords.
Dropbox is recommending to some users update the login credentials for their account because a group of member emails and passwords may have been compromised.
Trend Micro researchers spotted a new ransomware variant dubbed Petya that is delivered to victims who believe they are linking to a resume stored on a cloud storage site like Dropbox, but instead are hit with malware that locks up their computer.
Hong Kong activists have been targetted via Dropbox according to FireEye, with the Chinese government the top suspects.
Dropbox has made six major announcements intended to consolidate its role in the market
Dropbox users may be the target of a new phishing scam that utilises a compromised Wordpress site, according to a post by Dr. Johannes B. Ullrich on the SANS Internet Storm Center InfoSec Community Forums.
Cloud storage gets dongle protection from phishers
The personal cloud can be managed in three easy steps and secure the apps that employees are going to use regardless of policy, says Ojas Rege.
An anonymous group of hackers claims to have compromised seven million Dropbox accounts, although there is early speculation that this could be a Bitcoin scam or duplicate data coming from an earlier breach.
UK cyber experts side with NSA whistle-blower who urges companies to adopt encryption and to shun Dropbox because the cloud storage company is 'hostile to privacy'.
A new phishing campaign on Dropbox has been discovered.
Confidential records saved with cloud storage providers Dropbox and Box have been exposed, prompting one industry peer to say that it is 'beggars belief' that companies still rely on free file-sharing applications.
Dropbox does not have business or enterprise in its DNA, according to EMC Syncplicity's head of marketing Jeff Schultz.