Packer-based malware is malware which is modified in the runtime memory using different and sophisticated compression techniques. Such malware is hard to detect by known malware scanners and anti-virus solutions. In addition, it is a cheap way for hackers to recreate new signatures for the same malware on the fly simply by changing the encryption/packing method. Packers themselves are not malware; attackers use this tactic to obfuscate the code’s real intention.
There is no shortage of product announcements in the security industry, and this focus was clearly on display at the recent RSA Conference 2017. And while many attendees went in with high hopes of finally glimpsing the revolution that security experts have been calling for or discovering a solution that will fundamentally change the current, failing endpoint security paradigm – our cybersecurity challenges remain unaffected by the plethora of solutions. Instead of focusing on security for the modern age, companies are continuing to build products and solutions that are feeding into the problem rather than reducing risk. Has the industry become more about having the latest and greatest solution to “keep up with the Joneses” rather than focusing on what we should be building now to prepare for the security challenges we will face tomorrow?
Cerber ransomware is one of the most sophisticated and popular ransomware families, attacking victims across the globe. Additional popular ransomware families in the cybercriminal’s arsenal include Locky (Osiris), Spora, Shade and several others.
One of the biggest cybersecurity events of the year, held in one of the most beautiful cities in the world, is almost upon us. The 2017 RSA Conference in San Francisco opens next week, and Morphisec's top experts will be on hand to discuss your security and business challenges. Learn more about Morphisec Endpoint Threat Prevention – the first and only solution to use Moving Target Defense technology to prevent zero-days, evasive malware, ransomware and advanced attacks in real-time.
Hedge funds are coming under increasingly heavy fire from attackers and regulators alike. A 2015 report issued by the SEC that examined more than 100 financial companies found that 88 per cent of broker-dealers and 74 per cent of investment advisers have experienced a cyberattack directly or through one or more of their vendors.
Morphisec brings its team of cyber security experts to CyberTech Tel Aviv next week, January 30 to February 2. Meet the faces behind the pioneering Moving Target Defense technology that’s disrupting the endpoint security field.
Today, a few hackers may be ideologically motivated, but the majority of attacks are financially-driven crimes. This is seen most clearly in the rise of ransomware; no mystery, just pure and simple extortion. And consider the latest victim of choice, the healthcare industry, sacrosanct in most people’s eyes but merely a lucrative, vulnerable target to cybercriminals. As such, cybercrime follows the economic rules of any business – reward must outweigh costs – and should be confronted on those terms.
Cybersecurity had a turbulent 2016, to say the least. We saw the rise of ransomware, the emergence of IoT botnets, landmark security legislation and Yahoo’s disclosure about its 1-billion-record-hack, the largest in history.
How to Make Your Driver Digitally Signed to Work Across Multiple Windows OS Versions Upon the Latest Changes in Certificate Standards
Software compatibility is a core value and a major concern here at Morphisec. Deploying for multiple clients with various environments requires us to maintain our product compatibility on all levels with operation systems as old as Windows 7 all the way to the newest Windows 10
Welcome to 2017! What should we expect in cybersecurity in 2017? Our final post of cybersecurity predictions is from Adrian Asher, CISO for the London Stock Exchange Group and Morphisec Advisory Board member. He looks at upcoming developments in several key cybersecurity areas and offers some suggestions for moving forward.