U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton will raise the issue of Google's ongoing battles in China in a broad policy address on Internet freedom she plans to...
A security vendor reports that internal systems of U.S. defense contractors have been targeted by hackers believed based in China.
User authentication and other common fraud-prevention tactics simply aren't working anymore, Gartner warns.
A security vendor has retracted its accusation that a pdf vulnerability was part of the recent hacks on Google and others.
The attacks on Google and more than 30 other Silicon Valley companies by agents allegedly working for China raises a question: How should the U.S. government respond?
The Electronic Privacy Information Center (EPIC) says the Transportation Security Administration has overstated the privacy protections applied in the use of whole body scanners.
Report calls on the director of national intelligence to "accelerate information technology enhancements" in areas such as knowledge discovery, database integration and cross-database searches.
It's been nearly a year since Heartland Payment Systems disclosed what turned out to be the largest breach involving payment card data.
From Internet leaks to lost hard drives, this year's security snafus are ordinary but still draw scrutiny of policies.
The Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court affirmed a lower court ruling dismissing a lawsuit brought against by BJs dozens of credit unions over a 2004 data breach.
Department of Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano told members of the Senate Judiciary Committee this morning that the breach was caused by a contract worker.
A federal judge in Boston signed off on a $675,000 fine that a jury assessed against Boston University doctoral student Joel Tenenbaum for illegally sharing 30 songs.
Sprint Nextel is downplaying a blog report that it provided law enforcement authorities with customer GPS location data more than eight million times.
Looking to expose your personal data to online thieves? Follow these five easy steps — or better yet, use them as a cautionary tale.
A New Jersey man was sentenced to a year in prison plus $37,500 fine for his role in a DDoS attack last year.