An Android Trojan is spreading across app stores, including Google Play, and has the capability of stealing sensitive files from corporate networks.
The value for zero-day exploits targeting Apple's iOS software is jumping. On Thursday, a company called Zerodium began offering as much as $1.5 million for them.
Common criminals, not state-sponsored hackers, carried out the massive 2014 data breach that exposed information about millions of Yahoo user accounts, a security firm said Wednesday.
Six U.S. senators called Yahoo's belated discovery of a massive data breach "unacceptable," and they're demanding that the company provide more details.
Yahoo has blamed its massive data breach on a "state-sponsored actor". But the company isn't saying why it arrived at that conclusion. Nor has it provided any evidence.
Security researchers have found a new Mac OS X malware that appears to be targeting the aerospace industry.
A hacker's attempt to sell user data he claimed was stolen from Yahoo actually led the company to uncover a far more severe breach.
Thursday's confirmed breach at Yahoo means that a treasure trove of stolen data is very likely circulating on the black market -- potentially putting millions of internet users at risk.
A massive breach at Yahoo stole account details from at least 500 million users and is being blamed on state-sponsored hackers.
The site that leaked Colin Powell's stolen emails has also allegedly obtained a scan of Michelle Obama's passport.
A U.S. lawmaker has introduced two bills to protect voting systems from hacking, amid fears that Russian cyber spies may be interfering with this year's presidential election.
Be careful with what you torrent. A new tool on the black market is helping hackers distribute malware through torrent files in exchange for a fee.
If you’re worried that your data might be in the hands of a hacker, one site is offering a free service that can give you a head’s up.
A site that's been warning the public about data breaches might actually be doing more harm than good.
A U.K. judge has ruled in favor of extraditing a British man to the U.S. for hacking government computers, despite fears he may commit suicide.
Articles by Michael KanNext Page