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How Isolation Would Have Stopped The Russian Election Cyberattacks

Posted by Jay Kelley on Jul 19, 2018

Regardless of the political fall-out from Special Counsel Robert J. Mueller’s indictment of twelve Russian intelligence operatives for tampering with the 2016 U.S. Presidential election, this much seems clear after reading the 29-page, John LeCarre-like document: It has become unreasonable to expect any organization to successfully defend against such a massive, coordinated cyberattack.

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Tags: Mueller, U.S. election, presidential election, spear-phishing, phishing, cyberattacks, Russian hackers, Russian operatives, Russian intelligence, GRU, Clinton Campaign, DNC, Democratic National Committee, DCCC, Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee, isolation, browser isolation, remote browsing, credential theft, malware, Podesta, Clinton, cryptojacking, cryptocurrency, X-Agent

Gartner Cool Vendor Report Names Menlo Security and Describes Benefits of Browser Isolation

Posted by Peter Lunk on Jun 16, 2017

If you find it challenging to prioritize which security innovations to implement this year, this latest Gartner report can help. It names Menlo Security as a 2017 Cool Vendor for Security for Mid-Size Enterprise, and explains how any resource-constrained IT team can use browser isolation to reduce exposure to malware and phishing attacks.

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Tags: cyber attacks, spear-phishing, anti-phishing, isolation, cybersecurity, gartner, browser-based attacks, browser, remote browsing, email threats

Detecting the Undetectable - The Punycode Homograph Attack

Posted by Jason Steer on Apr 25, 2017

Another week, another web security story where organisations need to consider how to defend against another phishing attack. 

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Tags: punycode, anti-phishing, phishing prevention, remote browsing, isolation, state of the web, browser-based attacks, cyber attacks, cybersecurity

Yes Muni, You Can Limit Ransomware Attacks

Posted by Peter Lunk on Dec 1, 2016

The San Francisco Bay Area was enjoying a US Thanksgiving holiday weekend when ransomware hit its municipal transportation agency, locally known as Muni. Over 900 office computers were affected, with Muni data locked up as the hacker demanded 100 bitcoins, or roughly $73,000, which the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency (SFMTA) never considered paying, according to the San Jose Mercury News.

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Tags: ransomware, isolation, cyber theft, cybersecurity, bitcoin, San Francisco, Muni, malware, anti-phishing, remote browsing

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