Email addresses, user names and hashed passwords are being offered for sale for $300.
90 percent of U.S. healthcare organizations feel vulnerable to data threats, a recent survey found.
And almost 40 percent of cloud services are commissioned without the involvement of IT, a recent survey found.
And just 55 percent believe their company's current technology investment is sufficient to ensure security, a recent survey found.
And just two thirds of IT pros say their current IT security budget is sufficient, a recent survey found.
45 percent of companies say the cyber security skills shortage is causing breaches, a recent survey found.
More than 1,445,000 users were hit by ransomware in 2016, according to a recent report.
The exposed data ranges from former NFL players' Social Security numbers and medical information to confidential files from Hustler Hollywood stores.
More than 335,000 credit and debit cards may have been compromised.
70 percent have invested in IT security technology that wasn't successfully deployed a recent survey found.
The company aggregated viewing data, attached demographic information to it, and sold it to third parties for use in targeted advertising.
Bars and restaurants at 12 IHG properties across North America were affected.
Reasons for the surge include the rise of ransomware as a service, easier access in the underground market, and the low cost of conducting an attack.
Still, 83 percent of consumers say they trust banks and insurers to maintain strong cyber security, a recent survey found.
The organization failed to encrypt patient data after an unencrypted, non-password protect BlackBerry containing PHI was lost in 2009.
The hackers demanded 2 Bitcoins in payment to return control of the systems back to the hotel -- and the hotel says it had no choice but to pay.
Email addresses, passwords and IP addresses were exposed.
And 26 percent said their organizations were breached in the past year, a recent survey found.
The app demanded 0.2 Bitcoins in payment from infected users.
94 of those breaches exposed a million or more records each, according to a recent report.
The attacks continued to hit organizations in Saudi Arabia earlier this week.
And 93 percent say they face persistent challenges in protecting data, a recent survey found.
The number represents a 40 percent increase over the previous year, according to a recent report.
The exposed data includes names, Social Security numbers, birthdates, contact details, medical record numbers and/or clinical information.
The country's national power company hasn't said whether it was able to link the attack to any specific group or nation state.
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