An “out of service” notice is displayed on the screen of an ATM at a bank infected by the Petya ransomware computer virus in Kiev in late June. The cyberattack, similar to WannaCry, began in Ukraine, infecting computer networks and demanding US$300 in cryptocurrency to unlock their systems before spreading to different parts of the world. Photo: Bloomberg

Governments and business must work together to patch cybersecurity holes

Daniel Wagner says that defending against cyberattacks is an unending cat-and-mouse game, and public-private partnerships would help in communicating risks and options for addressing them

Topic |   Cybersecurity

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An “out of service” notice is displayed on the screen of an ATM at a bank infected by the Petya ransomware computer virus in Kiev in late June. The cyberattack, similar to WannaCry, began in Ukraine, infecting computer networks and demanding US$300 in cryptocurrency to unlock their systems before spreading to different parts of the world. Photo: Bloomberg
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