How Verizon delicately handled the Yahoo breach
Craig Silliman, Verizon’s EVP of Public Policy and General Counsel, said Verizon didn't panic when Yahoo announced a very bad breach in late 2016.
Florida-based credit firm left 111GB of sensitive customer data exposed on AWS server
UpGuard researcher Chris Vickery found another open S3 instance, with a Florida-based credit firm leaving extremely sensitive data on the public internet.
Make no mistake. Cybersecurity is a battlefield.
Craig Bowman, Verizon's public sector VP for advanced solutions talks with Wyatt Kash about the mindset organizations need to take in order to protect themselves.
All 3 billion of Yahoo's users were impacted by 2013 hack
If you've had a Yahoo account, you're affected.
'Confidential' Verizon credentials, server logs left publicly exposed
Stop us if you've heard this before: Sensitive data was left publicly exposed on an Amazon Web Services S3 storage server owned by a billion-dollar corporation.
Viacom left master keys exposed on a public AWS server
"The potential nefarious acts made possible by this cloud leak could have resulted in grave reputational and business damages for Viacom, on a scale rarely seen."