Major tech companies have begun to employ Microsoft’s strategy of suing cybercriminals who operate major botnets or engage in massive phishing schemes.
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Over the past two years, Russian state-sponsored cyber actors have been targeting U.S. cleared defense contractors.
The spotlight on cryptanalysis obscures both fantastic pro-social uses of quantum computing and an array of dangerous bad uses.
On Feb. 8, the Department of Justice released a criminal complaint against two individuals for an alleged conspiracy to launder billions of dollars in cryptocurrency. The Justice Department charged Ilya Lichtenstein and Heather Morgan with conspiring to commit money laundering and conspiring to defraud the United States.
What can public opinion polling tell us about public perceptions of cybersecurity?
When reading laws about computers, judges should follow the technical approach cited by Justice Barrett in Van Buren. It is a sensible way out of the cybercrime maze.
On Feb. 17, the Department of Justice released a newly unsealed indictment that charges three North Korean cyber operatives in connection with an alleged scheme to steal currency and commit cyberattacks on banks and businesses around the world.
This most recent breach constitutes a stunning display of the U.S. government’s porous defenses of sensitive government networks and databases.
FBI officials arrested an alleged Russian hacker, Kirill Firsov, on March 7 in New York City and shut down the cyber platform he operated, according to court documents unsealed Monday. Firsov is the suspected administrator of DEER.IO, a Russian-Based cyber platform that allows criminals to operate “storefronts” and sell illegally-obtained data and personally identifiable information.
Approximately two years after the white supremacist and neo-Nazi website Ironmarch.org was shut down, an anonymous individual posted a database of all user activity tracked by the site.