Artikel-artikel mengenai Malware

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Many of Baltimore’s city services are crippled by a cyberattack. The Conversation from City of Baltimore and Love Silhouette/Shutterstock.com

Hackers seek ransoms from Baltimore and communities across the US

Ransomware has crippled governments and companies around the world, encrypting data and demanding payment for the decryption key – though that's no guarantee of recovering the information.
Is someone else making money on your computer? WICHAI WONGJONGJAIHAN/Shutterstock.com

Cryptojacking spreads across the web

Enterprising cryptocurrency enthusiasts have found a way to use your computer processor and electricity to make themselves money. What is cryptojacking, and how does it work?
Bad news on the doorstep. How to stay safe? Shutterstock.

Viruses and malware: are we protecting ourselves adequately?

Like the recent WannaCry, viruses and other hacker software are now part of our digital lives. How big are the threats? How can we protect ourselves?
Staff at the Korea Internet and Security Agency in Seoul, South Korea monitor possible ransomware cyberattacks in May 2017. (Yun Dong-jin/Yonhap via AP)

Ransomware like Bad Rabbit is big business

Like legitimate e-commerce, ransomware e-crime is increasing in scale, value and sophistication.
Could scanning a QR code be an invitation to malware? Zapp2Photo/Shutterstock.com

Can you be hacked by the world around you?

Scanning physical items constructed with nefarious intent can introduce malware into a smartphone or computer.
Taking a much closer look at what’s going on inside malware. MuchMania/Shutterstock.com

Inside the fight against malware attacks

How do malware analysts examine software that's designed to wreak havoc with computers? By using tools that watch software's inner workings very closely.
Not all hackers can be bad for an organisation: the white hat or ethical hacker can help. Shutterstock/napocska

An ethical hacker can help you beat a malicious one

Simply updating and patching an organisation's computer software may not be enough to fend off another cyber attack. You could engage an ethical hacker to help out.
The market for exploiting software vulnerabilities can be traced back to the 90s where “phreaking” - modifying telecommunications technology - was popular. Jennifer/Flickr

What the underground market for ransomware looks like

The underground market for software vulnerabilities has been growing steadily since the 1990s, so the latest WannaCry could be a sign of things to come.

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