A podcast that follows CheckPoint's Threat Intelligence Group analysts and researchers as they scour the internet for new threats and vulnerabilities.
Produced by PI Media LTD
Check Point’s 2022 Mid-Year Cyber Attack Trends report [CPRadio]
How was the use of cyber manifested in the Russia-Ukraine war? Will Microsoft block VB macros?
We'll discuss all this and more while reviewing the Mid-Year Cyber Attack Trends report of 2022.
Twisted Panda: China vs. Russia [CPRadio]
On March 23rd, 2022, individuals working at the most important defense research institutes in Russia all received variations of the same email. The messages appeared to be quite official, regarding sanctions for Ukraine. In reality they were traps, planted by a mysterious foreign APT.
Wannacry's 5th Anniversary Special [CPRadio]
Five years ago today, the world witnessed the most destructive ransomware attack ever. Its name was Wannacry, and it changed everything. What happened, how has ransomware evolved since, and have we learned our lesson? Or could something just like it happen again?
Inside Russia's Biggest Ransomware Operation [CPRadio]
The Conti group tallied over 700 victims, including many multi-million-dollar corporate, government and healthcare organizations. Then, in their most publicized move yet, they put their full backing behind the Russian invasion of Ukraine.
One anonymous researcher decided enough was enough. They hacked the hackers, and leaked the innermost details of their operation, giving us an inside look into arguably the most dangerous ransomware operation on the planet.
Cyber Security Awareness Month [CPRadio]
Did you know that in 2021 there has been a 40% increase in weekly average number of cyber attacks compared to 2020? That is just one of the fascinating findings in the report published by Check Point due to the Cybersecurity Awareness Month. In this episode we will talk about the interesting findings and their implication.
Hacking a Kindle [CPRadio]
You own some pretty "smart" computers. The laptop on your desk, the phone in your pocket, the system that runs your car. But you're also surrounded by "dumb" computers--simple machines, like your alarm clock, your computer mouse, your refrigerator. We all know that smart computers can be hacked, but what about the dumb ones? Could someone hack your watch? How about your e-book reader? How would it work? What would happen if they did?