64 percent of U.S. consumers think they're always safe sharing personal data on a major retail or social networking site.
The attack on Dyn's managed DNS services hit sites ranging from CNN to Twitter.
The exposed data includes email addresses and/or user names, IP addresses and encrypted passwords.
The hackers were able to siphon the data out of the facility for six months before they were discovered.
The retailer was notified by law enforcement of a 'potential data security issue' on September 15.
And 73 percent prefer to keep their sensitive corporate data on premises rather than in the cloud, a recent survey found.
Among those that do check for it, fully 57 percent have found malware, a recent survey found.
Still, 46 percent are solicited for jobs at other companies at least once a week, a recent survey found.
And 39 percent have lost business information in a public place, a recent survey found.
And 71 percent said incident response has become more difficult over the past two years, a recent survey found.
And 29 percent said it would take them several months to begin trusting a company again following a data breach, a recent survey found.
Fully 74 percent of IT pros say their organization is vulnerable to insider threats, a recent survey found.
Fully 95 percent are using threat intelligence in some way, a recent survey found.
Verizon, which announced plans to acquire Yahoo two months ago, says it only learned of the breach last week.
The flaws enabled the researchers to fold in the rear view mirrors, pop the trunk, and activate the brakes remotely while the car was being driven.
Still, 55 percent say they have evolved processes for managing privileged accounts, a recent survey found.
And 47 percent said security concerns are their main reason for avoiding cloud deployments, a recent survey found.
Doing so, the FBI stated, 'provides law enforcement with a greater understanding of the threat.'
Confidential medical information for U.S. athletes including Simone Biles and Serena Williams was published online.
The largest attack detected in the second quarter peaked at 256 Gbps, according to Verisign.
Downtime resulting from ransomware attacks can cost companies more than $8,500 an hour, a recent survey found.
Cards used at front desks and restaurants may be affected.
And smartphones accounted for 78 percent of those infections, according to Nokia.
As many as 12 banks may have suffered breaches.
The data comes from a breach dating back to mid-2012.
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