Cybersecurity News & Trends

This week, the Mid-Year Update to the 20201 SonicWall Cyber Threat Report shook up a lot of people with the headline “304.7 million ransomware attacks eclipse 2020.” That’s a 151% increase, year-over-year. In other news, “Wipers” in the Middle East, Emma Willard, UC San Diego, rebranded hacker groups, fake Microsoft 11 installers, the sinister case of Plugwalkjoe, and flirty aerobics instructors.

SonicWall in the News

Record 304.7 Million Ransomware Attacks Eclipse 2020 Global Total in Just 6 Months SonicWall Press

  • Straight off the Mid-Year Update to the 2021 SonicWall Cyber Threat Report: high-profile attacks against established technology and infrastructure are now more prevalent than ever. Through the first half of 2021, SonicWall recorded global ransomware volume of 304.7 million, surpassing 2020’s full-year total (304.6 million) — a 151% year-to-date increase. If that doesn’t rock your boat, keep in mind that just about every business sector is targeted.

Over 300 million ransomware attacks recorded in first half of 2021, claims study Tech Digest

  • The cyberthreat quote of the week came from SonicWall President and CEO Bill Conner: “In a year driven by anxiety and uncertainty, cybercriminals have continued to accelerate attacks against innocent people and vulnerable institutions. This latest data shows that sophisticated threat actors are tirelessly adapting their tactics and embracing ransomware to reap financial gain and sow discord…”

Fresh data shows a 600% rise in education-related cybercrime FENews

  • This publication focused on data from SonicWall Capture Labs that shows a 615% rise in ransomware – just on education alone! Threat researchers also recorded alarming ransomware spikes across other key verticals, including government (917%), healthcare (594%) and retail (264%).

Record 304.7 Million Ransomware Attacks Eclipse 2020 Global Total in Just 6 Months IT Supply Chain

  • Data from the Mid-Year Update to the 2021 SonicWall Cyber Threat Report revealed that 2021 ransomware numbers “eclipse” all of 2020 global attacks.

SonicWall: Record 304.7 Million Ransomware Attacks Eclipse 2020 Global Total in Just 6 Months VM Blog

  • Writers here focused on the fact that data from the Mid-Year Update to the 2021 SonicWall Cyber Threat Report shows the sharp rise in the number of ransomware attacks was achieved in just 6 months.

SonicWall makes the move to Globalization Partners to help grow global team WhaTech

  • Noting SonicWall’s 30-year history, writers here point out a Globalization Partners solution to hire talent around the world.

Teleworking: how much risk is there for your Company security Dealer World

  • SonicWall’s Sergio Martínez participated in a special issue about teleworking and cybersecurity.

Industry News

Researchers Link Mysterious ‘MeteorExpress’ Wiper to Iranian Train Cyberattack Security Week

  • Security researchers at SentinelOne stumbled upon a hitherto unknown data-wiping malware that was part of a disruptive cyberattack against Iran’s train system earlier this month. “Wipers,” as they are euphemistically called, are the most destructive of all malware types. The genre logs most of its attacks in the Middle East, with the 2012 Shamoon attacks against Saudi Aramco being the most prominent example.

New York’s Emma Willard School suffers ransomware attack Edscoop

  • Following a 615% rise in ransomware targeting education this year, leaders at the prodigious Emma Willard School in Troy, NY are reeling from a recent cyberattack. They’re still identifying the extent of the attack but said that some employee Social Security numbers and financial information were stolen, according to a letter obtained by the Times-Union.

As Cyberattacks Surge, Security Start-Ups Reap the Rewards The New York Times

  • Responding to the severe uptick in cyberattacks, investors have poured $12.2 billion into cybersecurity companies so far this year, nearly $2 billion more than the total for all of 2020.

UC San Diego Health discloses data breach after phishing attack Bleeping Computer

  • UC San Diego Health, one of nation’s highest ranked hospitals, and a leading academic medical school, disclosed that they discovered a data breach that compromised some employees’ email accounts that may have revealed personal information of patients, employees, and students. The breach occurred between December 2, 2020, and April 8, 2021, and was the result of a phishing attack.

Scammers are using fake Microsoft 11 installers to spread malwareCyberscoop

  • Security firm Kaspersky issued warnings that hackers are circulating fake installers to people who are eager to get their hands on the Microsoft operating system update due this fall.

Cyber insurance rates fail to match catastrophe riskReuters

  • Rising prices of insurance against cyberattacks fail to take account of the potential catastrophic effects of a widespread attack, Chubb Ltd. CEO Evan Greenberg said on Wednesday. Chubb is a major underwriter for various insurance for business.

Justice Department officials urge Congress to pass ransomware notification law – The Hill

  • U.S. Justice Department officials came out in strong support of legislation requiring companies to report ransomware attacks and other severe data breaches to federal authorities. But DOJ also says that Congress should hold the brakes on banning ransomware payments.

PlugwalkJoe Does the Perp Walk – Krebs on Security

  • Brian Krebs takes a closer look at the “sinister criminal charges” in the indictment of Joseph O’Connor (aka “PlugwalkJoe”) that revealed a subculture where young men turned to sextortion, SIM swapping, and death threats to seize control of social media accounts.

Haron and BlackMatter are the latest groups to crash the ransomware party – Ars Technica

  • New groups – or rebranded old ones – are rising just as the number of high-severity ransomware attacks ratchet up.

FBI reveals top targeted vulnerabilities of the last two years – Bleeping Computer

  • Recommended read: A joint security advisory by cybersecurity agencies from the US, the UK, and Australia reveals the top 30 most targeted security vulnerabilities of the last two years.

Top FBI official advises Congress against banning ransomware payments – The Hill

  • Bryan Vorndran, the assistant director of the FBI’s Cyber Division advised members of the Senate Judiciary Committee against banning payments for ransomware attacks.

Praying Mantis Threat Group Targeting US Firms in Sophisticated Attacks – Dark Reading

  • Group’s advanced memory-resident attacks similar to those employed in sustained campaign against Australian companies and government last year, security vendor says.

In Case You Missed It

Latest Cyber Threat Intelligence Shows Ransomware Skyrocketing

2021 has already been a record-setting year for cybercrime — and it’s only halfway over. While high-profile attacks such as Colonial Pipeline and Kaseya continue making headlines, businesses of all sizes, across all industries, are noting an increase in cybercrime.

Part of this increase can be attributed to new ransomware techniques, soaring cryptocurrency prices and the continued rise in IoT devices. But a big factor continues to be today’s shifting and distributed IT landscape, which has proven a uniquely enticing environment for launching a variety of attacks.

“In a year driven by anxiety and uncertainty, cybercriminals have continued to accelerate attacks against innocent people and vulnerable institutions,” SonicWall President and CEO Bill Conner said in the official announcement. “The latest data shows that sophisticated threat actors are tirelessly adapting their tactics and embracing ransomware to reap financial gain and sow discord.”

This data, collected by SonicWall Capture Labs threat researchers over the first six months of 2021, is now available in the Mid-Year Update to the 2021 SonicWall Cyber Threat Report —  which arms organizations with actionable threat intelligence to safeguard workforces in today’s business reality. Here are some of the highlights:

Ransomware Continues its Record-Shattering Run

Ransomware was already high going into 2021, but it’s up significantly since then, with attacks increasing a staggering 151% over the first half of last year. April, May and June each saw levels high enough to hit all-time records, and attacks are showing no sign of slowing down. By June 30, SonicWall had recorded 304.7 million ransomware attacks globally — more than the 304.6 million we saw over the entire year of 2020.

RTDMI™ Reaches New Heights

The bad news: Cyberattacks are getting more effective. The good news: Defense methods are getting better too, and in the case of SonicWall’s patented Real-Time Deep Memory Inspection™ (RTDMI), they’re improving dramatically. Included with the Capture Advanced Threat Protection sandbox service, this technology discovered 185,945 never-before-seen malware variants in the first half of 2021, a 54% year-to-date increase. By leveraging machine learning, RTDMI has become highly effective at identifying new and advanced threats, contributing to a perfect score in the last two cycles of ICSA Advanced Threat Defense (ATD) testing.

IoT Attacks Jump 59%

With the number of IoT devices projected to rise from 13.8 billion today to 30.9 billion in 2025 — and with security standards remaining shockingly lax — cybercriminals are increasingly focusing on IoT attacks. In the first half of 2021, SonicWall threat researchers recorded 32.2 million IoT malware attempts, a jump of 59% year to date.

Cryptojacking Continues to Climb

Cryptojacking continues to defy reports of its demise: In the first six months of 2021, SonicWall saw 51.1 million cryptojacking attempts, a 23% year-to-date increase. This increase was particularly pronounced in Europe, where 248% more cryptojacking attempts were recorded in the first half of 2021 than the first six months of 2020.

Malware Falls by Nearly a Quarter

So far in 2021, malware has fallen 22% year to date, as the decline of “spray-and-pray” malware continues to impact overall volume. With the speed and magnitude of changes impacting the threat landscape — from the preferred methods of attack to who’s being targeted — it’s never been more important to stay updated on the risks of today … or prepare for the risks of tomorrow.

“With remote working still widespread, businesses continue to be highly exposed to risk, and criminals are acutely aware of uncertainty across the cyber landscape,” Conner said. “It’s crucial that organizations move toward a modern Boundless Cybersecurity approach to protect against both known and unknown threats, particularly when everyone is more remote, more mobile and less secure than ever.”


Cybersecurity News & Trends

This week, the SonicWall Threat Report, Microsoft vs Chinese hackers, Israeli hack tools, a $10 million reward, and more zero-days than we really want to hear about. Also, railroad hacks in Iran and UK, indictments for Chinese hacking group, Apple’s “five-alarm fire,” and Microsoft’s battle against “homoglyphs.”

SonicWall in the News

IBM Adds Enhanced Data Protection to FlashSystem to Help Thwart Cyberattacks — AI-Thority

  • IBM cites data from SonicWall’s annual threat report in an announcement about enhancements to their FlashSytem data protection. One bit of data that got everyone’s attention: ransomware attacks rose to 304.6 million in 2020, up 62% over 2019, mainly due to the highly distributed workforces caused by the pandemic.

The rise of ransomware: the multibillion-pound hacking industry where no one is safeThe Metro

  • If cybercrime was a country, it would be the world’s third largest in terms of GDP, according to Cybersecurity Ventures. This year, the total cost to the global economy is predicted to top $6 trillion (£4 trillion). SonicWall’s 2021 Threat Report was also included: 304.5 million ransomware attacks in total in 2020 – up 62% over 2019 – and the deluge of attacks shows no signs of slowing down.

The three best ways to neutralize Ransomware attacks – TEK Deeps

  • The question of your company or organization facing a ransomware attack is not an “if” but rather “when.” Most likely, you may have already faced several. SonicWall’s annual threat report was part of this story too, citing through May of 2021, a reported 226.3 ransomware attacks, up 116% year to date over 2020.

Industry News

Tulsa warns of data breach after Conti ransomware leaks police citations — Bleeping Computer

  • The city of Tulsa, Okla., is warning residents that their personal data may have been exposed after a ransomware gang published police citations online.

Saudi Aramco data breach sees 1 TB stolen data for sale — Bleeping Computer

  • Attackers stole 1 TB of proprietary data belonging to Saudi Aramco and are selling it on the darknet. The Saudi Arabian Oil Company, better known as Saudi Aramco, is one of the world’s largest public petroleum and natural gas companies. The sales price of the data, albeit negotiable, is set at $5 million.

Details Emerge on Iranian Railroad Cyberattack — Security Week

  • More details about the cyberattack on Iran’s railroad system emerged over the weekend. On July 9, Iran International reported that a system-wide disruption of Iran’s railroads was probably due to a cyberattack, citing the Revolutionary Guard-backed FARS news agency. Now it appears that the attackers had penetrated the system at least a month earlier.

Northern’s ticket machines hit by ransomware cyberattack BBC

The US Formally Accuses China of Hacking Microsoft – The New York Times

  • To bolster the accusations, the Biden administration may organize a broad group of allies to condemn Beijing for global cyberattacks. However, most analysts believe that such an effort will probably stop short of taking concrete punitive steps against China.

The US indicts members of the Chinese-backed hacking group APT40 – Bleeping Computer

  • The US Department of Justice (DOJ) indicted four members of the Chinese state-sponsored hacking group known as APT40 for hacking various companies, universities, and government entities in the US and worldwide between 2011 and 2018.

$10 million rewards bolster White House anti-ransomware bid – Associated Press

  • The State Department will offer rewards up to $10 million for information leading to identifying anyone engaged in a foreign state-sanctioned malicious cyber activity, including ransomware attacks, against critical US infrastructure. In addition, a task force set up by the White House will coordinate efforts to stem the rise of ransomware.

Israeli Spyware Vendor’s Windows Zero-days Caught in the Wild Vice News

  • Cyber-sleuths from digital rights watchdog Citizen Lab recently released a study that reveals government hackers from several countries are using spyware made by Candiru, an Israeli-based spyware vendor, to target victims all over the world. The spyware leverages two unknown Windows vulnerabilities for zero-day exploitation. As far as we know, this is the first time anyone has published an analysis of Candiru’s malware with targeted individuals.

Google: Annoying LinkedIn Networkers are Russian Hackers Spreading Zero-day – Vice News

  • As if we can’t get enough of zero-days, Google’s Threat Analysis Group published a new report that offers details about several hacking campaigns that leverage a series of zero-day exploits. A quick read shows that there are several reasons for the uptick in zero-day incidents. For one, the industry is getting better at detecting and disclosing attacks. For another, cyber-criminals are taking full advantage of vulnerabilities while they still can.

Fighting an emerging cybercrime trend Microsoft

  • Microsoft’s Digital Crimes Unit (DCU) recently secured another court order to take down malicious infrastructure used by cybercriminals. They filed the case to target the use of “homoglyph” ­– imposter domains – used in an increasing number of attacks. A judge in the Eastern District of Virginia issued a court order requiring domain registrars to disable service on malicious domains used to impersonate Microsoft customers and commit fraud.

Law Firm for Ford, Pfizer, Exxon Discloses Ransomware AttackDark Reading

  • Campbell Conroy & O’Neil, a major law firm based in Boston, MA, reported an attack that compromised personal data, including Social Security numbers, passport numbers, and payment card data for some individuals. The firm discovered unusual activity on its network earlier this year. An investigation revealed its network was hit with ransomware and prompted Campbell to hire third-party forensics investigators to determine the information affected.

Apple’s iPhone has a “five-alarm fire” security problem with iMessage Business Insider

  • Apple’s iPhone isn’t as secure as Apple says it is according to this report from Amnesty International. The quote that caught our eye: “Apple has a MAJOR blinking red five-alarm-fire problem with iMessage security,” said Bill Marczak, a senior research fellow at Citizen Lab. The threat is related to a tool called Pegasus, created by NSO Group.

Microsoft to acquire cybersecurity firm RiskIQ as cyberthreats mount CNN

  • Microsoft on Monday announced that it is buying cybersecurity firm RiskIQ to help companies better protect themselves from the unique risks created by remote work and relying on cloud computing amid “the increasing sophistication and frequency of cyberattacks.” RiskIQ’s software allows organizations to monitor their entire networks — including operations running on various cloud providers.

IT provider for real estate, finance, insurance downed by ransomwareThe Register

  • Cloudstar, a Florida-based company IT provider, announced that it suffered a “highly sophisticated ransomware attack” that forced it to take down the vast majority of its services. A critical flaw in a Cloudflare service said to be used by 12.7 percent of all websites could have been hijacked by a malicious user-controlled package to compromise a good number of web pages. The company said it was negotiating with the crooks that infected its computers.

In Case You Missed It

SonicWall Fortifies Cloud Edge Secure Access with Device Compliance Check and Network Traffic Control

With so many people working from home, PC sales in April broke a two-decade record — and most of these new devices need to connect to corporate networks. CISOs and IT admins face a daunting challenge when implementing remote workforce policies: figuring out how to allow new productivity tools and more exposure points without increasing the risk of compromising the network.

For multinational corporations, successfully protecting corporate assets also depends on the ability to deploy secure access policies quickly and at global scales, with zero-touch roll-out to keep overhead cost to a minimum.

Announcing Cloud Edge Secure Access 1.1

To help ease these challenges, SonicWall has announced the release of Cloud Edge Secure Access 1.1.

Unveiled in Nov. 2020, SonicWall Cloud Edge Secure Access is a cloud-native solution that provides worldwide Network-as-a-Service with integrated Zero-Trust and Least-Privilege security.

With 1.1, SonicWall is adding new Device Posture Check and Network Traffic Control features. This marks a significant milestone, as it completes the Zero-Trust Network Access capability suite. The additions enable Cloud Edge Secure Access to control the entire security stack — from users and devices to the end-to-end network and corporate resources.

The Anatomy of a Network Breach

Before discussing the details of the new features, let’s look at the anatomy of a network breach. There are many ways that malware can compromise a corporate network, but here are the most common:

  1. BYODs: The most common method is the accidental download of malware while working on personal mobile devices, which frequently lack anti-virus protection.
  2. Home Networks: Without a dedicated firewall in place, home networks are “semi-secure” at best — especially if they are connected to an easily breached, multi-purpose gateway.
  3. Public Hotspots: Even IT-issued devices can be at risk on public Wi-Fi networks. These hotspots allow data to be intercepted and exfiltrated and open an avenue through which malware variants can be injected into the device.
  4. Loaner Corporate Computers: Working on temporary shared computers can leave malware in the browser cache or left behind as attachments.

Zero-Trust Network Access Security Starts with Devices

In the original 1.0 release, the device verification feature was limited to checks for the OS type, time of access and geo-location to ensure there was nothing out of the ordinary about login attempts.

With the addition of Device Posture Check (DPC), network access is granted only to authorized users and compliant devices that have passed stringent OS integrity and malware-free environment verifications.

When combined with anti-virus or endpoint security software, DPC can stop malware from entering the network. Even if a breach does occur, malware will be contained within a specific micro-segment of the network, preventing further lateral movement and larger breaches. (The micro-segmentation requires Network Traffic Control (NTC), which we will discuss shortly.)

Based on the outcomes of specific security attributes — including certificates, registry and encryption status — DPC marks a device as healthy or unhealthy.

DPC then presents the total number of healthy and unhealthy devices in a simple dashboard that allows an IT admin to assess the network-wide threat level and, if needed, quickly drill down to a particular device to revoke access.

To save time and roll-out cost, DPC supports a zero-touch deployment model and full backward compatibility with Cloud Edge 1.0 desktop and mobile clients.

Software-Defined Micro‑Perimeter Security Follows the Users

The core feature of any Zero-Trust environment is the creation of micro-perimeters around critical segments, also known as micro-segmentation. With the new NTC, the perimeter is software-defined and the built-in stateful firewall-as-a-service forms protective boundaries that control inbound and outbound network traffic.

NTC also acts as the Least-Privilege access manager, which allows an IT admin to deny or allow traffic from a specific user, device or location, and to a specific region, network, associated services and applications. As a result, every user can access only what’s necessary and nothing more — enabling complete “Zero-Trust Network Access Security.”

By limiting the exposure to other sensitive areas of the network, organizations can prevent threats from moving laterally, thereby securing their resources without sacrificing their operational flexibility.


The addition of Device Posture Check and Network Traffic Control to the Cloud Edge Secure Access solution strengthens security control against network breaches and cyber intercepts. These threats are increasingly common, particularly among organizations that rely heavily on public infrastructure (such as the internet or public hotspots) to transport sensitive data, and those using public clouds as private data centers.

SonicWall Cloud Edge Secure Access will be available for the general public at the end of August. SonicWall invites you to view the demo of this simple yet powerful SASE product. To demo this simple yet powerful SASE product, click here.

Cybersecurity News & Trends

This week, attacks on cyber-insurers, Kaseya, Morgan Stanley and the Ukrainian government were brought to light, and two prominent cybercriminals were brought to justice.

SonicWall in the News

Ransomware demands are digital extortion: don’t pay — Financial Times

  • SonicWall’s report numbers on ransomware indicate attacks increased by more than 60%.
    Syndicated: California News Times

Review: SonicWall Cloud Edge Secure Access — Biz Tech

  • With least-privilege access and advanced microsegmentation, SonicWall leverages the principles of zero trust to protect cloud-first organizations.

Global cyber insurance pricing increases by 32% – Howden — Global Insurance

  • The rampage in ransomware now poses a threat to businesses of all sizes.

SonicWall Triples Threat Performance, Dramatically Improves TCO with Trio of New Enterprise Firewalls — ITWeb

  • With triple the firewall throughput compared to previous SonicWall appliances, new NSand NSsp models help organizations keep pace with the speeds of their growing networks.

Cybersecurity: how to invest in a thriving sector amid rising cybercrime — Proactive News

  • It’s a “cat and mouse” industry as hackers and defense software developers get more sophisticated.

CISA Releases Ransomware Readiness Assessment Audit Tool — HIPAA Journal

  • The U.S. Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency has launched a new tool that can be used by organizations to assess how well they are equipped to defend and recover from a ransomware attack.

SonicWall’s EMEA boss discusses what drove up sales by almost a third in 2020 — Channel Partner Insight

  • SonicWall EMEA VP Terry Greer-King discusses what drove up sales by almost a third in 2020, as well as partner support, growth plans in EMEA and challenges ahead.

Infiltrate, adapt, repeat: A look at tomorrow’s malware landscape — Intelligent CIO

  • Brook Chelmo, Software and Security Product Marketing Strategist at SonicWall, explains possible reasons for the growth in the varieties of new malware that were detected and featured in the SonicWall 2021 Cyberthreat Report.

Rebuilding after ransomware: Heartland Community College invests $1 million — EDSCOOP

  • According to a recent report by the cybersecurity company SonicWall, COVID-themed malware attacks spiked for the education industry in early fall as students returned to school.

Industry News

Morgan Stanley reports data breach after vendor Accellion hack — Bleeping Computer

  • Investment banking firm Morgan Stanley has reported a data breach after attackers stole personal information belonging to its customers by hacking into the Accellion FTA server of a third-party vendor.

Kaseya Left Customer Portal Vulnerable to 2015 Flaw in its Own Software — Krebs on Security

  • It appears that, until last week, Kaseya’s customer service portal was left vulnerable to a data-leaking security flaw that was first identified in the same software six years ago.

Letting Businesses ‘Hack Back’ Against Hackers Is a Terrible Idea, Cyber Veterans Say — The Wall Street Journal

  • Companies shouldn’t be allowed to strike back against hackers, cybersecurity specialists and former government officials warned, after senators last week introduced legislation floating the idea of such counterattacks.

Ransomware as a service: negotiators between hackers and victims are now in high demand — ZDNet

  • RaaS groups are hiring negotiators whose primary role is to force victims to pay up.

Use of Common Malware in Operation Targeting Energy Sector Makes Attribution Difficult — Security Week

  • Researchers at cybersecurity firm Intezer have been monitoring a campaign that appears to be mainly aimed at the energy sector, but attribution to a known threat group is made difficult by the fact that the operation involves several common malware families.

Attempted Hack of R.N.C. and Russian Ransomware Attack Test Biden — The New York Times

  • The breach of a Republican National Committee contractor, also linked to Russia, and the global ransomware attack occurred weeks after a U.S.-Russian summit.

Hackers attack websites of Ukraine’s president and security service — Reuters

  • A cyberattack hit the websites of Ukraine’s president, security service and other institutions on Tuesday afternoon, but they were working again by the evening.

Ransomware: US warns Russia to take action after latest attacks — ZDNet

  • The U.S. has warned Russia to take care of cybercrime operating in its own backyard — or the U.S. will take care of it themselves.

Alleged Cybercriminal Arrested in Morocco Following Interpol Probe — Dark Reading

  • The suspect operated under the name “Dr Hex” to target thousands of people through phishing, fraud and carding activities.

Fake Kaseya VSA security update backdoors networks with Cobalt Strike — Bleeping Computer

  • Threat actors are trying to capitalize on the ongoing Kaseya ransomware attack crisis. This time, they’re targeting potential victims in a spam campaign pushing Cobalt Strike payloads disguised as Kaseya VSA security updates.

In Crosshairs of Ransomware Crooks, Cyber Insurers Struggle — Security Week

  • In the past few weeks, ransomware criminals attacked at least three cyberinsurance brokerages — all of which offer policies to help others survive the very network-paralyzing, data-pilfering extortion attacks they themselves suffered.

Germany Thwarts Cyberattack, Denies Impact on Banking System — Bloomberg

  • German authorities thwarted a cyberattack on a data service provider used by federal agencies, but they pushed back on a report that a broad assault targeted critical infrastructure and banks.

NSA: Russian GRU hackers use Kubernetes to run brute force attacks — Bleeping Computer

  • The National Security Agency (NSA) warns that Russian nation-state hackers are conducting brute force attacks to access U.S. networks and steal email and files.

Colombia police collar suspected Gozi Trojan distributor — ZDNet

  • The alleged hacker is wanted in the United States.

In Case You Missed It

Three New Firewalls with Triple the Performance, Plus Three Powerful Updates — Atul Dhablania
Insights with Jayant: TZ Does It — Jayant Thakre
SD-WAN and VPN Orchestrations: Fast-Tracking Enterprise Growth — Ken Dang
New SonicWall NSsp 13700 Firewall: Security for Large Enterprises — Ajay Uggirala
SonicWall Announces Capture Labs Portal — Brook Chelmo
SonicWall NSa 4700 and 6700: The Newest Next-Generation Firewalls for Medium Enterprises — Ajay Uggirala