Intel again!





A subreddit dedicated to hacking and hackers. What we are about: constructive collaboration and learning about exploits, industry standards, grey and white hat hacking, new hardware and software hacking technology, sharing ideas and suggestions for small business and personal security.

How a Nonprofit Addresses Email Security Threats

IT research analysts, technology writers and vendors regularly cite their “top issues” facing IT professionals. But what are the most prevalent issues that IT professionals themselves say keep them up at night? After all, we’re the ones on the frontlines of day-to-day IT operations.

Data Breaches and GDPR: What You Need to Know

The European Union’s (EU) General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is now in effect and applies to any data controller or processor – wherever they are located – who supply goods or services to data subjects within the EU. U.S. based companies who fall within GDPR’s purview must understand its data breach response requirements and incorporate its standards into their incident response policies and procedures.

What We Learned From The FIFA World Cup Phishing Scams

This year as the world went crazy for World Cup soccer action, cybercriminals kicked up their game an extra notch to exploit fan enthusiasm through social engineering attacks for financial gain. Even as the tournament closed in mid-July, phishing attacks were still in full swing and ready to take advantage of fans until the very end. Russia alone was reported to be targeted for over 25 million cyberattacks during the duration of the cup. But, there’s lessons to be learned from this so we can be more prepared for next time in 2022.

WTB: Vulnerabilities In mPOS Devices Could Lead To Fraud And Theft

The intelligence in this week’s iteration discuss the following threats: Backdoor, Banking trojan, Cryptominer, Data breach, Malvertising, Phishing, and Vulnerabilities. The IOCs related to these stories are attached to the Community Threat Briefing and can be used to check your logs for potential malicious activity.

Research shows gap in House, Senate candidates’ website security

Nearly 30 percent of House of Representatives candidates have significant security issues in their websites compared to less than 5 percent of Senate candidates, according to new research. The disparity underscores the challenge that smaller, resource-strapped campaigns have in making themselves less vulnerable to hacking.