BitDefender warns of a new ransom-style Trojan that scrambles its victims' data before offering them a trial version of a fix.
Fooled by scareware? A legal settlement includes payouts of about $20 to all who fell for a multinational malware swindle scheme.
Shock defeat even beats Royal Wedding.
Except for the recessionary 2009, the last three years has seen an M&A mini-boom with spending on security companies rising every year.
A Google engineer rebuts claims by security vendors that mobile devices are increasingly vulnerable to attack.
Police are concerned about public snooping of police radios by using smartphones, and some are moving their communication to fully encrypted channels.
An exec at French energy giant EDF is jailed and the company is fined after being found guilty of spying on environmental campaigners Greenpeace using Trojan malware.
As denial of service attacks accelerate, research reveals that firewalls and other conventional security measures can't ensure protection.
Hard Drive manufacturers are keeping up with demand by switching production to other plants.
Cloud security company Zscaler is offering a web tool businesses can use to check whether their IP address is being used for spamming or DDoS attacks.
Britain's biggest department store John Lewis is to offer customers free in-store Wi-Fi so they can compare its ticket prices with rivals.
Consumers trying to recover a Gmail password have been reminded not to use the widely-circulating Gmail hacker Pro software, which claims it can recover your password.
YapBrowser, a replacement web browser once promoted by controversial spyware company Zango, appears to have resurrected itself, possibly with the help of a UK-registered company.
Summer saw fewer numbers of rogue programs that masquerade as security tools and then infect your system, a security firm says.