It’s time to aggregate the two timelines of May 2015 (Part I and Part II) into statistics. Nothing new for the Country Distribution: the US rank at number one (and the UK appear a valuable target either, as it gets the second place emerging over the other countries).... Read More
It’s finally time to publish the timeline of the main cyber attacks occurred in the second half of May.... Read More
It’s time for the first timeline of May, reporting the main cyber attacks occurred between 1 and 15 May 2015.
The Summer is at the gates, but apparently the nice weather is not stopping the attackers from their intentions: I have recorded 52 attacks, a dramatic turnaround in comparison with April, and a strong indication that the slowing trend of the past couple of months has suffered a sudden stop.
Here we are with the second part of the timeline of May (first part here).
Summer is coming here, and looks like attackers prefer to spend more time in the beach rather than in front of their keyboards. In fact the number of reported attack is confirming its decreasing trend, at least for this part of the year.
Here we have with the list of the most significant Cyber Attacks happened in the first half of April (according to my very own point of view).
There are few doubts about the fact that Orange is the winner of the unwelcome prize for the most noticeable breach after the theft of the information of 1.3 million users.
And here we are with the second part of the Cyber Attacks Timeline for May (first part here).
The second half of the month has shown an unusual activity with several high-profile breaches motivated by Cyber-Crime or Hacktivism, but also with the disclosure of massive Cyber-Espionage operations.
And here we are with our bi-weekly review of the main cyber attacks. This time is the turn of the first half of May.
Probably this month will be remembered for the huge cyber-heist against two Payment Processors, and affecting two banks (National Bank of Ras Al-Khaimah PSC in the United Arab Emirates and the Bank of Muscat in Oman), which suffered a massive loss of $45 million due to an endless wave of unlimited withdrawals from their ATMs.