Qbot and ZLoader payloads targeting enterprises contributed to almost 89% of email-based malware volume in Q4.
PhishLabs has recently observed attacks targeting enterprises with Emotet payloads for the first time since January, when coordinated efforts by authorities to disrupt operations led this family of threat actors to halt activity.
In this post, we take a look at Initial Access Brokers (IABs), popular ransomware affiliates that sell access to compromised networks.
As ransomware continues to improve its tactics and break records, PhishLabs is monitoring payload families reported in user inboxes that are used to facilitate these attacks.
In this post, we discuss the top threat types reaching corporate inboxes, and what these attacks mean for security teams.
PhishLabs is monitoring payload families reported in user inboxes. In this piece, we break down the top malware targeting enterprises in Q2.
Access our Ransomware Playbook: Defense in Depth Strategies to Minimize Impact where we address actions that will minimize the impact of a ransomware attack.
Malicious payloads delivered via email phishing continue to drive access to sensitive infrastructures and result in data compromise for enterprises.
PhishLabs has observed a spike in malicious emails distributing ZLoader malware.
While it remains to be seen whether or not Emotet's operations are permanently offline after its recent disruption, we are monitoring any increases in subsequent malware variants and corresponding ransomware attacks.
PhishLabs has analyzed these early stage loaders and observed a dramatic increase in ransomware droppers delivered via email.
In 2020, cybercrime has seen a dramatic evolution in ransomware attacks. This threat type has adopted increasingly malevolent tactics and targeted some of the year's most vulnerable industries.
Data stolen in ransomware attacks is frequentlybecoming public even after the victim has paid.
Data leaks and ransomware - once considered two distinct threats - are overlapping into a hybrid ransomware tactic known as double extortion.
WannaCry and NotPetya stole the headlines, but what happened to the overall ransomware landscape in 2017?