Vendors and other third-party partners have caused some big data breaches. Here is how to keep it from happening to you.
Millions of accounts were accessed with username and password combinations stolen in unrelated breaches.
Over 68,000 people are affected.
And 37 percent don't have enough highly-skilled staff, a recent survey found.
Although the bank says it 'successfully defended against the attack,' personal banking services were inaccessible for several hours.
The unencrypted drives held names, addresses, birthdates, Social Security numbers, member ID numbers and health information.
And 80 percent said that kind of uncertainty presents a high or very high risk to that data, a recent survey found.
And 39 percent have suffered a data breach or failed a compliance audit due to security issues in the past year alone, a recent survey found.
1,400 university employees' W-2 tax forms were accessed.
For U.S. businesses, the average cost of spear phishing was $1.8 million over the last 12 months alone, a recent survey found.
Only 31 percent are confident in their ability to detect those attacks, a recent survey found.
A stolen laptop and a breach at a third-party vendor caused the data breaches.
Credit and debit card information was taken from hotel restaurants, spas, golf shops, parking, front desks and sales offices.
The company says an undisclosed number of customers' tax returns 'may have been opened or printed.'
Almost 60,000 patients' protected health information may have been exposed as a result of three incidents.
And 83 percent support requiring companies to notify customers within 30 days of the discovery of a breach, according to a recent ISACA survey.
Only 4 percent plan to decrease security spending over the same time period, a recent survey found.
Linode has reset all user passwords, and Time Warner Cable says as many as 320,000 customers' email passwords may have been stolen.
The group, New World Hacking, claims the DDoS attack exceeded 600 Gbps.
66 percent already use authentication methods beyond passwords, a recent survey found.
Still, only 69 percent know what people do with their company's critical value data after accessing it, a recent survey found.
'My immediate reaction was disbelief,' researcher Chris Vickery said.
It's not yet clear how many of the company's 627 properties worldwide are affected.
186,261 minors are affected, according to Sanrio.
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