We discovered a spam campaign distributing GuLoader in the aftermath of the service’s relaunch
After a four-month absence, Emotet has returned to spam victims once again.
We look at a wave of bots promoting free games on Discord. But is everything as it seems?
We look at a set of Coronavirus Bitcoin scam emails promising vast sums of cryptocash that can be made working from home—but drains users accounts instead.
We’ve covered sextortion before, focusing in on how the core of the threat is an exercise in trust. The threat actor behind the campaign will use whatever information available on the target that causes them to trust that the threat actor does indeed have incriminating information on them. (They don’t.) But as public awareness of…
Emotet starts a new week of malicious spam by promising a copy of Edward Snowden’s new book.
After months of laying dormant, the notorious Emotet is back, with its botnet spewing spam globally.
If your organization doesn’t have an anti-phishing plan in place, it’s time to start thinking about one. Here’s what to tell your employees and customers about phishing attacks.