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CyberWire Daily

CyberWire Daily

Author: CyberWire, Inc.

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The daily cybersecurity news and analysis industry leaders depend on. Published each weekday, the program also includes interviews with a wide spectrum of experts from industry, academia, and research organizations all over the world.

1841 Episodes
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Guest Lenny Zeltser, CISO of Axonius, sits down with the CyberWire's CSO and Chief Analyst Rick Howard to discuss one of Rick's favorite topics, zero trust. Lenny shares his views on this cybersecurity first principle, taking into account changes in mindsets during the COVID-19 pandemic that have necessitated many to move toward zero trust.
In this special edition, our extended conversation with Hank Thomas and Mike Doniger from their new company SCVX. Both experienced investors, their plan is to bring a new funding mechanism known as a SPAC to cyber security which, they say, is new to the space.  February 2021 Update: we revisit the topic with guest Hank Thomas to hear the latest on SPACs.
This special edition podcast highlights three women, Priyanka, Ashley and Lauren, who chose to focus their careers in cybersecurity for the mission-based organization Northrop Grumman. Kathleen Smith from ClearedJobs.Net joins us as our panel moderator. The CyberWire's Jennifer Eiben hosts the event. We are excited to share this look into the world of women in cybersecurity.
An election hack that wasn’t. More DDoS in New Zealand’s stock exchange. A look at how Iranian cyber contractors make money as a byproduct of cyberespionage. Malware sneeks past Apple’s notarization process. The bandit economy that’s grown up around Fortnite. Ben Yelin looks at how the upcoming US elections could direct the nation’s cybersecurity strategies. Our guest is Julian Waits from Devo with highlights from their 2nd annual SOC performance report. And the US Army’s youngest branch celebrates a birthday. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news brief: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/9/170
An apparent cyberespionage campaign targets the Iranian diaspora. Babadeda is an emerging crypter seeing use against alt-coin and NFt speculators. RATDispenser is out in the wild, a malware-as-a-service operation. Proofs-of-concept published for Microsoft exploits. Apple sues NSO Group. Group-IB’s founder asks President Putin for clemency. Caleb Barlow on the difference between working for a company that is funded by VCs, PEs, angels or is public. Our guest today is Karl Sigler from Trustwave on the results of the 2021 Trustwave SpiderLabs Telemetry Report. And there’s a guilty plea in the Wolf of Sophia case. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/226
Tardigrade malware infests the US biomanufacturing sector. GoDaddy suffers a significant data breach. A Gizmodo-led consortium will review and release the Facebook Papers. Ben Yelin on our privacy rights during emergency situations. Our guest is Ric Longenecker of Open Systems to discuss how ransomware attacks represent the number one threat for universities. And NSO Group may not recover from current controversy over its Pegasus intercept tool. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/225
The Lazarus Group seems interested in learning from, by which they mean stealing from, some of the world’s leading state-sponsored cyber operators. Void Balaur remains an enigma, but it’s not the only player in the C2C market. CISA and the FBI warn all, but especially critical infrastructure operators, to remain alert during the holidays. Some scammers are impersonating the US SEC. Dinah Davis from Arctic Wolf on what security gifts to get your family this year. Our guest today is Carole Theriault on online gaming during the pandemic. And cyberattacks are reported on an airline, a utility, and a manufacturer of wind turbines. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/224
Software supply chain incidents: FatPipe, PyPi, and IT services generally. A look at recent Iranian operations. The US Federal Reserve publishes its disclosure rules for banks sustaining cyber incidents. CISA issues a set of ICS advisories. Two of the Five Eyes announce plans for continued, even closer cooperation in cyberspace. Johannes Ullrich on attackers abusing "PAM" (Plug Authentication Modules). Our guest is Hatem Naguib, CEO at Barracuda Networks. And a real evil maid seems to have been out and about in Tel Aviv. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/223
Red Curl is a Russophone gang with an unusual target list. North Korea’s TA406 is having a busy year, hacking for intelligence and for profit. Wicked Panda’s getting good at code-signing, and software supply chain attacks are in Beijing’s long-term plans. A spearphishing campaign abuses legitimate collaboration tools. Kevin Magee from Microsoft has an insider’s look at Windows 11 security. Our guest is Kevin Bocek of Venafi to discuss Security Software Build Environments. And selling confiscated cryptocurrency to compensate victims of scams. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/222
CISA, the FBI, the ACSC, and the NCSC issue a joint advisory warning of an Iranian cyber campaign exploiting known vulnerabilities in Fortinet and Microsoft Exchange. A Belarusian connection to Ghostwriter. Candiru tools reported in watering holes. SideCopy’s interest in Afghanistan. RAMP shows an interest in attracting Chinese operators. Josh Ray from Accenture Security digs into the CONTI playbook leak. Our guest is Matt Keeley from Bishop Fox on fuzzing. And Pompompurin wants to sell you leaked Robinhood data. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/221
Older threats, including Emotet and Mirai, are out and about, and an old vulnerability, Rowhammer, gets a fresh proof-of-concept. A new banking Trojan threatens Europe. Intel works on vulnerabilities. CISA advises awareness of recently reported DDS vulnerabilities. Joe Carrigan explains how spearphishers are using customer complaints as bait. Rick Howard epaks with Carlos Vega from Devo on Supply Chain issues. And an arrest is made in a Maryland revenge porn case.  For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/220
Exploitation of a configuration error in the FBI’s Law Enforcement Enterprise Portal enables hackers to send bogus warning emails. Philippine Office of Civil Defense Twitter account briefly hijacked. Update on Iranian politically motivated threat group MosesStaff. Discount retailer Costco discloses a point-of-sale skimmer incident. Dinah Davis from Arctic Wolf track zero days. Rick the Toolman Howard drops by the studio. And the US seeks extradition of a Russian alt-coin baron on charges of laundering Ryuk’s money.  For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/219
Notes on rising international tension in Eastern Europe. A watering-hole campaign in Hong Kong. The US and the EU have joined the Paris Call. NSO Group’s prospective CEO resigns his position before formally assuming it. Void Balaur, a cybermercenary group, is active in the Russophone cyber underground. Johannes Ullrich on leaked vaccination cards and Covid tests. Our guest is Carolyn Crandall of Attivo Networks on what organizations should be focused on to protect Active Directory. CISA intends to increase its capacity to work against misinformation and disinformation. CISA also intends to recruit white hat hackers to an advisory board. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/218
Tehran’s Lyceum group expands its activities against ISPs and telcos in Israel, Morocco, Tunisia, and Saudi Arabia. Clopp is going after unpatched instances of SolarWinds. Cyber mercenaries are quietly competing with lawful intercept vendors. NSO Group receives a setback from the US 9th Circuit. Mexico makes an arrest in its Pegasus investigation. Carole Theriault shares her thoughts on the supply chain. Josh Ray from Accenture Security on Moving Left of the Ransomware Boom. And notes on Patch Tuesday.  For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/217
Hive ransomware hits electronics retailer Media Markt. Robinhood Markets sustains a data breach it traces to social engineering. Ben Yelin looks at the law behind U.S. police demanding your phone passcode. Dave checks in with Rick Howard for his thoughts on the Trojan Source vulnerability. And more notes on the international action against REvil, including the US application of sanctions (with Baltic cooperation) to three companies involved in supporting the gang’s financial infrastructure. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/216
REvil operators arrested and indicted. China says a foreign intelligence service accessed passenger travel records. Suspected Emissary Panda campaign. Conti (sort of) apologizes. Caleb Barlow thinks it’s time to re-think your security documentation. Our guest is Jessica Hetrick of Optiv Security on cyber fraud running rampant. And the FBI warns of ransomware attacks targeting casinos. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/215
The US offers a reward of up to ten million dollars for information leading to the identification or location of the leaders of the DarkSide ransomware gang. Researchers expect BlackMatter’s nominally retired operators to resurface in other criminal organizations. Ukraine outlines Russian FSB cyber operations during the hybrid war that’s been waged since 2014. Deterrence in cyberspace. Carole Theriault takes on high value targets. Our guest is Bill Mann of Styra on rising compliance regulations and security drift. An arrest is made in Special Counsel Durham’s investigation. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/214
Britain’s Labour Party is affected by a ransomware incident a third-party provider sustained. ANSSI identifies a new ransomware affiliate gang, “Lockean.” Notes on how and why BlackMatter and REvil went on the lam. Russo-American talks discussed cybercrime and cybersecurity. Iran’s gas stations are fully back in business, following the cyber sabotage they sustained. Kevin Magee from Microsoft has highlights from their 2021 Digital Defence Report. Our guest is Ofer Ben Noon of Talon Cyber Security addressing browser vulnerabilities. And DataTribe has announced the winners of its fourth annual Cybersecurity Start-up Challenge. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/213
The BlackMatter ransomware gang says that it’s retiring under pressure from the authorities. The spokesman for the Groove group says his gang doesn’t exist--he was just playing the media. Quiet, high-level talks held between senior US and Russian officials. The US Commerce Department sanctions four spyware vendors. Carole Theriault wonders if you can train yourself free of social engineering. Josh Ray from Accenture Security with insights from their Cyber Investigations and Forensic Response team. CISA tells Federal agencies to get patching. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/212
Researchers describe Trojan Source, a hard-to-detect threat to the software supply chain. A ransomware gang takes a page from the information operator’s book. From double extortion to triple extortion, as other ransomware gangs add distributed denial-of-service to encryption and doxing. Criminals are now hacking on material, non-public information, the FBI warns. Joe Carrigan looks at multifactor adoption at Twitter. Our guest is Steve Ragan from Akamai on API security. And criminals hit healthcare providers in Newfoundland. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://www.thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/10/211
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Comments (24)

B C

This is great!! A very clever parody from a highly recommended daily cyber security podcast. Much of what is discussed is technically well over my head but the talk itself is simple enough to follow that I have learned with time, and have been alerted to things I should be researching more about.

Oct 29th
Reply

Gabriel Plume

I sure hope he had a great time contributing to innocent Palestinian deaths!

Apr 18th
Reply

Vince Fitzpatrick

.k. ti. lm j . . . m.p nm w m .. p ..n n. k .u nm o

Sep 21st
Reply

Allison Phillips

Re: Ransom DDoS episode... not only did that dude mispronounce technology names (indicating lack of technical knowledge), he used the phrase “or their [law enforcement counterparts] in other civilized countries”. In saying this, he effectively implies that hackers who write in broken English are savages from uncivilized countries. The implicit racial connotations in making a statement like that are seriously offensive (equating being ‘civilized’ with speaking English well). Really surprising and disappointing.

Sep 5th
Reply

Debra Dukes

✌Deb.

Jun 13th
Reply

Debra Dukes

Great Podcast, Thank you for sharing Deb.✌

Jun 13th
Reply

Debra Dukes

Excellent Podcast and I'm shocked at this time and point we should have this covered by now.So enjoyed Deb.

Jun 13th
Reply

Debra Dukes

Awesome, Podcast Thanks so much for sharing Deb👍🏼✌

Jun 11th
Reply

Debra Dukes

Larry , Dave I really appreciate all the work and information it's about time that they finally get something done about this.Really enjoyed Deb👌✌

Jun 1st
Reply

Nathan Smith

Bollocks means balls as in testicles. It is a slang term for as you say someone talking nonsense / hogwash Just came across the podcast good stuff 👍👍

Feb 14th
Reply

elrey741

12:07: make sure you are updated to chrome 77

Nov 14th
Reply

Jef Cesar

Ahahaa! Verry well tought off!

Nov 4th
Reply

Міла Тарнопольська

it made my morning! 😊

Nov 4th
Reply (1)

Michael Ford

I have been bingeing this podcast and recommending this to everyone. especially the non tech folks since they are more target prone.

Oct 25th
Reply

s smith

I couldn't help notice how pro-israel the host is over the last few shows

May 16th
Reply

Raju Ghorai

good

Dec 17th
Reply

Tim Debisz

;D <3

Oct 31st
Reply

Argha Bhattacharya

Awesome episode. Ryan Olson spoke so well. Made things simple to understand even for someone who is new to "cryptojacking"

Oct 6th
Reply

Glen Nile

Awesome book list! I'm set for the summer.

Jun 15th
Reply (1)

Jim Maahs

Svc Now survey and discussion about patching, super interesting and informative. Thanks.

May 3rd
Reply
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