In six years of Patch Tuesdays the tally is 400 security bulletins, more than half of which addressed vulnerabilities described by Microsoft as "critical."
Analysis: The feds squashed a big scam last week, but the action highlights the huge problem with phishers.
More than 50 people in Southern California, Las Vegas, and Charlotte, N.C., were indicted by a grand jury in Los Angeles for scheming to steal bank account info.
A federal judge in California has vacated a temporary restraining order that directed Google to deactivate a Gmail account.
After the bank accidentally sent confidential information on more than a thousand customers to the wrong Gmail address, it wants to know who reads that account.
A security vendor has uncovered a site that will break into Facebook accounts for $100.
Practice gives financial companies early access to stock trading information — fractions of a second before that information becomes available to the trading public.
A company providing online payment-processing services for U.S. Rep. Joe Wilson (R-S.C) is back online after being disrupted by a distributed denial-of-service attack.
More than three months after establishing a new White House office for cybersecurity, President Barack Obama may finally be close to appointing someone to oversee it.
Company sells its U.S. election systems subsidiary to Election Systems & Software Inc. (ES&S) of Omaha, Neb.
Travelers arriving at U.S. borders may soon be confronted with their laptops, PDAs, and other digital devices being searched, copied, and even held by customs.
Albert Gonzalez will plead guilty to charges in a 19-count indictment that includes conspiracy, wire fraud and aggravated identity theft charges.
A federal appeals court has ruled that searches of digital gear and electronic files must be limited to material noted in a warrant.