New research from the firm Bromium finds dark web listings are booming as operators offer tailored access to enterprise networks.
A Russian cyber criminal going by the name of “C0rpz” is believed to be the source of a massive trove of over one billion online credentials known as “Collection 1,” the firm Recorded Future reports.
In this episode of the podcast: Chris Camacho of Flashpoint joins us to talk about “the deep web” and “the dark web.” Chris and I talk about how companies like Flashpoint monitor the dark web for intelligence and, then, how companies are able to operationalize that intelligence as part of their security and incident response programs.
A small group of cybercriminals are responsible for the most damaging cyberattacks–often with the help of state sponsorship. Still, low-level criminal activity on the dark web still poses the most widespread and immediate security threat, with cryptocurrency mining, ransomware and malware all on the rise, a recent report has found.
In this industry perspective, Thomas Hofmann, the Vice President of Intelligence at the firm Flashpoint* warns that the effects of data breaches can often be felt months or years after the actual incident, as stolen data bubbles up in underground marketplaces. He has three pieces of advice for companies that want to develop an incident response plan that mitigates the damage of breaches in the short term and over the long term.