Online gaming company settled civil complaint that it secretly installed bitcoin-mining code on subscribers' computers, netting more than $3,700 worth of virtual currency.
Russia's Mail.ru Group made its first foray in the U.S market on Tuesday, launching three mobile applications.
The defendants are alleged to be part of a New York cell that used bogus payment cards to withdraw millions of dollars from more than 100 ATMs in a matter of hours, according to federal prosecutors in New York.
A Chicago-based company that runs derivatives exchanges said Friday it was the victim of a July cyberattack that compromised customer information.
Malicious software aimed at stealing online banking credentials surged in the third quarter of this year to a level not seen since 2002, according to a new report from Trend Micro.
Bitcoin is vulnerable to an attack that could have devastating effects on the virtual currency, but it can be fixed with a software update, according to researchers from Cornell University.
The co-founder of Liberty Reserve, a now defunct virtual currency that was widely favored by the criminal underground, pleaded guilty on Thursday to money laundering and other charges.
Dark Mail will provide end-to-end encryption, including email metadata.
Google said the shift is not connected to proposed legislation in Brazil that would mandate user data be held locally.
Mozilla released 10 patches for three versions of its Firefox browser on Tuesday, five of which are considered critical and could be used to remotely install malicious code.
If you use the open-source Mongo database, be aware that its hosting/support arm has been compromised by attackers.
The Briton allegedly worked with others in Australia and Sweden to plant backdoors and steal confidential data.
A malicious software program found in ATMs in Mexico has been improved and translated into English, which suggests it may be used elsewhere, according to security vendor Symantec.
Buffer, a service for scheduling social media posts, said Sunday it has strengthened its security after spammers gained access to its network.
Six Eastern European men have been accused by U.S. prosecutors for allegedly netting up to $3 million by placing fraudulent advertisements for vehicles, motorcycles and boats on major online marketplaces.