If anyone in your organization handles financial transactions, invoices, or payroll changes over email, you're at risk of wire transfer fraud. Criminals target sophisticated social engineering attacks toward anyone that can authorize or redirect payments or financial transactions, including accountants, salespeople, payroll and HR staff, and executives. The core issue is this: email is never a trustworthy way to validate a person's identity. It is critical that your leadership and users understand this.
Recon InfoSec, an industry-recognized leader in Managed Detection & Response, cybersecurity assessments, incident response, and training, is offering its portfolio of services and capabilities through an exclusive channel partner program.
With the ongoing conflict in Ukraine and U.S. sanctions against Russia continuing to build, the need has never been greater for American infrastructure entities to protect their operations from cyber threats and attacks.
As many in the industry are now aware, Okta experienced a form of security breach back in January which the wider industry was unaware of until screenshots obtained by the LAPSUS$ group were posted on Twitter on March 21st, at 10:15pm CDT.
At Recon, we are committed to meeting the security demands of the evolving threat landscape and exceeding the expectations of our customers. We follow best practices, up to and including closely following Google's BeyondCorp approach to "Zero Trust" for our entire infrastructure. Our security philosophy is, "we must always be the most secure part of any organization that we may ever work with." This has enabled us to be a strong, trusted advisor and service provider to our customers and channel partners.
In this blog post we cover a widespread phishing campaign Recon recently observed targeting multiple customers. This post is not meant to be highly technical, instead it walks through how these attacks unfold and but still provides defenders and organizations some tools to defend against these attacks.
This guide will walk you through using CanaryTokens.org to generate a token and how to use that token to determine if an application is vulnerable to Log4j. The generated token is a string of text that you will place in various user-controlled fields of the applications (such as search boxes, forms, and password fields). If the application is vulnerable, you will receive an email from CanaryTokens.org indicating that the application is vulnerable.
The recent Log4j vulnerability (CVE-2021-44228) is unprecedented in its global scope and impact. This open source logging framework for Apache is found buried in everything from the Mars Helicopter to Minecraft. The exploit is as simple as getting the system to log a message containing a specific string, which can be done as easily as changing your iPhone’s name, sending a chat message, or visiting a website.