A wide range of data, from login credentials to employee payroll information, was exposed.
And 90 percent of IT professionals believe the influx of IoT devices creates security and privacy issues in the workplace, recent surveys have found.
And 65 percent of companies expect to suffer a breach due to compromised credentials int the future, a recent survey found.
Sixty-two percent ban their mobile workers from using free Wi-Fi hotspots, a recent survey found.
The data exposed includes names, addresses, birthdates, insurance information and Social Security numbers.
And 39 percent haven't been informed of the risks of downloading cloud apps without IT's knowledge, a recent survey found.
Dozens of city employees' personal information was used to file fraudulent tax returns.
U.S. retailers are in no hurry to transition to EMV, surveys find. What is holding them back?
The malware has already been used to steal $4 million from banks in the U.S. and Canada.
A former employee mistakenly downloaded 44,000 customers' personal information.
A wide variety of personally identifiable information was accessed in both cases.
Losses from such scams exceeded $2.3 billion between October 2013 and February 2016.
And 36 percent are only updated on a need-to-know basis, a recent survey found.
A recent American Bar Association survey found that one in four law firms with at least 100 attorneys have experienced a breach.
'You can't schedule patients, you can't access records, you can't do anything,' an employee told the Washington Post.
Thousands of employees' W-2 tax forms were accessed by attackers.
The hackers 'modified application settings with little apparent knowledge of how the flow control system worked,' according to a Verizon report.
Despite what Kentucky Methodist Hospital described as an 'internal state of emergency,' none of the hospitals paid the ransoms demanded.
And 32 percent admit sharing passwords with co-workers, a recent survey found.
Names, payment card numbers, expiration dates, CVV codes, mailing addresses, email addresses and more may have been accessed.
Tens of thousands of users may have been infected in a matter of hours.
An additional request for $20 million was halted because the hackers misspelled the word 'foundation.'
Six years of sensitive data on TV companies may have been stolen by a former employee.
Names, Social Security numbers, physicians' names, diagnoses, and treatment and insurance information may have been copied and transferred.
The malware was signed with a valid Mac app development certificate.
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