Technology


More cyberattacks expected in wake of WannaCry

Known as WannaCry, this strain of ransomware was developed by as-yet unknown hackers using tools first developed by the NSA and affects some computers running Microsoft software. If you still can't update, Microsoft has instructions for how to totally disable SMBv1 on your system. Malwarebytes detects malware, including ransomware, using a variety of methods, including behavior.



Ransom virus slowing, cyber security awareness promoted

The National Informatics Centre, which builds and manages nearly all government websites, and the Centre for Development of Advanced Computing, a premier research institute that has built supercomputers, have actively installed patches to immunise their Windows systems, Sundararajan said, according to the agency report .



You wannacry, don't you?

The most critical point about wannacry is the fact that it spreads even if you don't click anywhere, or take any action, like the usual phishing attacks. You're having the ideal Sunday morning in your house which is equipped with Smart home devices - at your service with a simple tap on your smartphone.



Microsoft Charged for 'WannaCry' Patch

Those numbers were only expected to rise as people started their work week. In the event that a hacker successfully hijacks your computer, you could rescue yourself with a backup of your data stored somewhere, like on a physical hard drive.



WannaCry didn't leave an impact on India, says IT Minister

In 2016, such schemes caused losses of $1.5 billion , according to market researcher Cybersecurity Ventures. "Normal production operations are underway at our RNAIPL plant in Chennai", Nissan India said in an emailed statement. Recovery from backups is one of them. Yet security flaws in older editions of Windows persist. Computers with an out-of-date version of Microsoft Windows were appeared to have been hit especially hard.



WannaCry: An worldwide Cyber-attack that spread across the globe over night

In 2016, such schemes caused losses of $1.5 billion , according to market researcher Cybersecurity Ventures. "And it's only going to get worse", said George Crump , president of IT analyst firm Storage Switzerland LLC. There are almost 150 million computers running Windows XP operation system globally. For example, the U.S.is fighting a war and the military needs to take down a power plant, and there are only two options: "to drop a bomb on it, or to use a cyberattack to temporarily ...