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The CyberWire is a free, community-driven cyber security news service based in Baltimore. Its mission is to provide concise and relevant daily briefings on the critical news happening across the global cyber security domain. In an industry overloaded with information, the CyberWire also helps indivi ...
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04.05.17 Daily Briefing
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Past Events
The CyberWire Daily Podcast for 04.21.17
In today's podcast we hear that cyber gangs are busily at work reverse-engineering the last ShadowBrokers' document dump. But the Russian ones at least are probably getting some state help. Insider threats and mole hunts. BrickerBot's author plays a dangerous vigilante game—operating technology may be particularly at risk. Hollywood's best depictions of hacking. Ben Yelin describes a weaponized animated GIF. Carson Sweet from CloudPassage on government requests that providers turn over emails ...
The CyberWire Daily Briefing 4.21.17
Criminals, nation-state cyber ops, and mole hunts. Missiles needn't be hacked to fail. BrickerBot's author found? Patch notes.
The CyberWire Daily Briefing 4.20.17
Reminders about cyber espionage. How cybercriminals communicate. Malware source code proliferation. Tanium deals with a mistake in its demo practices. Google, Symantec, continue cert squabble. Security firms argue over the nature of product testing.
The CyberWire Daily Podcast for 04.20.17
In today's podcast we hear about snakes in the PlayStore's walled garden (one of them with a helpful flashlight, and another one with a plumber's cap and a mustache, which must look pretty odd on a serpent). A look at how cyber gangs communicate—they do it a lot like the rest of us. Source code distribution and the jokers who make annoying use of it. More troubling reports about an IPO-ready unicorn. The Johns Hopkins University’s Joe Carrigan explains limitations of fingerprint scanners. Am ...
The CyberWire Daily Briefing 4.19.17
Industry reaction to ShadowBrokers' leaked code. Trojanized apps found in PlayStore. Pixel-tracking as a recon tool. Hajime looks like vigilante work. Oracle issues record patch: 299 fixes.
The CyberWire Daily Podcast for 04.19.17
In today's podcast we hear about a new vigilante in the IoT—Hajime—and learn that the security industry doesn't think much of vigilantes. Observers pore over the most recent ShadowBrokers' files and don't like what they see, even though most of the more dangerous exploits have been patched. Still no word on how the ShadowBrokers got their wares, or where WikiLeaks got the contents of Vault 7. BankBot is back in the PlayStore with Trojanized video apps. Attackers are seen using pixel-tracking ...
The CyberWire Daily Podcast for 04.18.17
In today's podcast, we hear about a newish ransomware strain, Karmen, hitting the low-end ransomware-as-a-service market. Homograph vulnerability proof-of-concept revealed. Jihadist infosec service advises good cyber hygiene for terrorists post-Vault 7. The ShadowBrokers try to drag a red herring—actually a bad frog—across their tracks. Hopeful speculation continues that the US hacked North Korea's missile test last weekend. Hajime malware is competing with MIrai for bots, although to what e ...
The CyberWire Daily Briefing 4.18.17
Vault 7 and jihadist opsec. ShadowBrokers and Pepe the Frog. Wishful speculation about North Korean missile test failures. "Karmen" ransomware for sale. Homograph phishing. US Congressional committees squabble over cyber equities.
The CyberWire Daily Briefing 4.17.17
DPRK tensions with US, China, rise; missile launch fails amid nuclear, cyberattack fears. ShadowBrokers' leaks reviewed. Syrian implausible information ops. Ransomware update. Troubled unicorn? #infosec #cybersecurity
The CyberWire Daily Podcast for 04.17.17
In today's podcast, we hear about a big missile fizzle on Pyongyang's Day of the Sun yesterday—there's hopeful but a priori speculation of a cyber op against North Korea's nuclear strike R&D program. Friday's ShadowBrokers' leaks suggest financial service, industrial IoT vulnerabilities. Syrian regime calls hoax on nerve gas attack claims (informed observers are unconvinced). How ISIS recruits women for martyrdom operations. Ransomware update. Medical device makers might learn from mobile ...

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