Air-gapped computers that are isolated from the Internet or other networks and believed to be the most secure computers on the planet have become a regular target in recent years.
A team of researchers from Ben-Gurion University in Israel has discovered a way to extract sensitive information from air-gapped computers – this time using radio frequency transmissions from USB connectors without
Experts urge caution over a vulnerability patched by Microsoft in the Windows USB Master Storage Class Driver that could be exploited remotely.
Samy Kamkar has a special talent for turning seemingly innocuous things into rather terrifying attack tools. First it was an inexpensive drone that Kamkar turned into a flying hacking platform with his Skyjack research, and now it’s a $20 USB microcontroller that Kamkar has loaded with code that can install a backdoor on a target machine in […]
Dennis Fisher and Mike Mimoso talk about the Bash Shellshock bug nightmare and the BadUSB code release.