University researchers develop spyware for Glass that snaps pictures and sends them to a remote server
A remote access tool used to commandeer a Windows PC has been found to also include an Android component, an indication that hackers are seeking cross-platform RATs for PCs and mobile devices.
Businesses considering accepting Bitcoins or other forms of cryptocurrency should be prepared to battle a rising number of malware aimed at emptying digital wallets.
Sophisticated methods that can dodge detection typically reserved for specific companies in targeted attacks, say security experts.
The weak protections for customer data in Starbucks' mobile-payment app is a "wakeup call" for consumers who should never assume the apps they use in their smartphones are secure.
A Snapchat breach revealed millions of user names and phone numbers and Skype's social media got hijacked, reminding of the need for good security practices.
Trust in the security industry took a blow with a recent report that RSA was paid by the U.S. National Security Agency to provide a way to crack its encryption.
How did what is likely to be one of the largest data breaches in history occur? Some speculate it was only possible with insider knowledge.
Subscribers to organizations that sell exploits for flaws not yet known to software developers learn early about vulnerabilities in popular programs, a study says.
Kaspersky Lab finds a new version of the infamous banking malware is making the rounds.
Almost 2 million users of social networks should be changing their passwords, as stolen login credentials were found on a botnet server.
Stuxnet creators knew they had built the world's first true cyber-weapon, and were more interested in exploring its capabilities than any specific target, a study suggests.
Google's faster-than-expected upgrade of all its SSL certificates to an RSA key length of 2048 bits will make cracking connections to the company's services more difficult without affecting performance, experts say.
Companies battling tireless cyberespionage campaigns may be up against well-organized attackers that are fed a steady stream of malware from a talented developer of cyber-arms.
Mobile botnets are on the rise and cybercriminals are using the Google Cloud Messaging service to distribute malware, a new report says.
Articles by Antone GonsalvesNext Page