A Minnesota judge has endorsed a settlement in which Target Corp. will pay $10 million to settle a class-action lawsuit over a massive data breach in 2013.
A huge cyberattack against JPMorgan Chase & Co. this summer has compromised customer information for about 76 million households and 7 million small businesses, the bank said Thursday.
The company said that in late August or early September, malicious software was installed on networks that process credit and debit card transactions at some of their stores.
A data breach can be devastating to a small business. Protect yourself, so security issues don’t take your company under.
Each year, millions of Americans get lured by promises of prizes and unbeatable bargains only to get swindled into some of the county’s top identity-theft scams.
Identity theft can leave you with financial difficulties, mounds of paperwork and even fraudulent criminal charges. Protect your data to reduce your chances of becoming a victim.
Identity theft is terrible, no matter whom it happens to, but it seems even more offensive when it’s carried out against a child. Keep watch for these signs that your child has been the victim of identity theft.
The Federal Trade Commission reports that the occurrence rate for identity theft incidents is high, and it doesn’t look like that trend will change anytime soon.
Many Americans like to believe that identity theft won’t happen to them, but the staggering statistics from the Bureau of Justice Statistics prove otherwise.
The parent company of Albertsons said Friday that the chain recently discovered hackers tried to breach some of their stores to steal credit and debit card information.
California businesses and government agencies have experienced 300 separate data breaches exposing the personal information of more than 20 million customer accounts during the past two years
Target Corp. admitted Friday that encrypted personal identification numbers were stolen during a massive security breach involving 40 million customers’ debit and credit cards.
Data breaches put the personal information of 2.5 million people in the California at risk, according to a report released Monday.