Cybercriminals use evasion techniques to extend the life of phishing campaigns. In this post we discuss active evasion, restricting non-targets by device.
Evasion techniques are methods attackers deploy to extend the life of phishing campaigns. In this post, we take a look at active evasion techniques restricting non-targets by location.
In this post, we show the frequency of common look-alike domain threats, the mechanics of an attack, and resources to minimize risk.
Impersonation is a highly effective tactic for threat actors because it piggybacks on the credibility of a brand to legitimize a malicious objective. As a result, it is one of the most common components of a cyber attack.
By definition, a look-alike domain is a nearly identical, slightly altered domain name, registered with intent to deceive. In this post, we'll describe how domains help us communicate on the Internet, the anatomy of a look-alike domain and why we fall for them, how attackers create them, and the best place to begin when facing this common threat.
Digital evolution is leaving enterprises increasingly susceptible to attacks outside the network perimeter.In order to detect and respond to today's most relevant threats, security teams are investing in operational Digital Risk Protection (DRP) capabilities.
Data stolen in ransomware attacks is frequentlybecoming public even after the victim has paid.
The life of a phishing site is brief, but impactful. A recent study found that by the time phishing URLs show up in blocklists, most damage is done.
Today's enterprise attack surface is not limited to the corporate network. In fact, the network is just a small slice. When it comes to deciding how and where to attack an enterprise, threat actors have ample opportunity beyond the network perimeter. As a result, enterprises are investing in operational capabilities to detect and respond to external threats across the digital risk landscape. This is Digital Risk Protection (DRP).
Digital Risk Protection (DRP) continues to gain momentum and attention among CISOs and security professionals. DRP, an operational security function once classified under Threat Intelligence (TI), has been elevated by the Gartner Hype Cycle and other analyst research as an emerging security function that security teams rely on to address multiple external cyber threat use cases.
Social media is rapidly becoming the preferred online channel for threat actors. Almost four billion people use some form of social media, and organizations are increasingly reliant on company pages, executive presence, and positive customer interaction to build a strong brand. As a result, a malicious post or tweet can cause irreversible damage to an enterprise.
PhishLabs is monitoring a multi-stage phishing campaign that impersonates government entities and telecoms to target financial institutions and their customers.
The digital presence of today's enterprise looks very different than it did earlier in the year. The COVID-19 pandemic is forcing rapid change on how many businesses use technology. From transitioning to remote workforces to delivering new online services, digital transformation initiatives that would normally span years are happening in weeks and months. Under these conditions, the likelihood of experiencing a major incident due to data leakage is very high. So much so that a recent Gartner Emerging Technologies Report highlighted data leakage as a primary concern.
Demand for Digital Risk Protection has grown due to the need for better visibility and remediation of threats targeting enterprises' digital assets.
On Tuesday afternoon, dozens of high-profile Twitter accounts were hijacked. Threat actors took over the accounts of Elon Musk, Bill Gates, Barack Obama, Jeff Bezos, and many others. Corporate Twitter accounts were also hijacked. What does this mean for enterprises and their security teams?
Digital Risk Protection has emerged as a critical new capability for security teams according to Gartner.
Much like a threat actor can pose as an executive in BEC attacks, they can take over a social media account and abuse the inherent trust we have with it.
Attend our upcoming webinar to learn about the latest techniques threat actors use to abuse social media for phishing attacks.
A unique mobile obfuscation technique discovered to help threat actors keep their attacks alive longer.
Want to protect your brands, employees, and customers from threats originating from social media? Your marketing team and their tools are not sufficient.
Last month our Director of Product Management discussed why modern enterprise organizations need a digital risk protection plan in place. Here are a few tips to get you started.
When bad social media posts go viral, there is a good chance the press will pick up on it. However, how damaging is it to a brand? Let's look at some numbers.
In the wake of the Associated Press coverage highlighting Google's location tracking fiasco, now is a good time for a refresher on why geolocation tracking is an issue.