A tough-to-detect malware that attacks government and corporate computers has been upgraded, making it more aggressive in its mission to steal sensitive files, according to security firm InfoArmor.
Old data breaches carried out years ago are entering into the limelight thanks to anonymous internet users like Keen.
U.S. authorities have arrested two suspects for allegedly hacking into the online accounts of senior government officials.
Intel is selling off a majority stake in the chipmaker’s McAfee unit and turning it back into an independent security company.
One security firm’s controversial approach to pointing out flaws in products is facing legal action. On Wednesday, the firm MedSec was hit with a lawsuit after trying to tank a company’s stock.
In 2013, an unknown user accessed an email account on Hillary Clinton’s private email server through Tor, the anonymous web surfing tool, according to new FBI documents.
The latest in a string of hacks against retail point-of-sale systems has hit the operator of a cloud-based service with about 38,000 business clients.
A Romanian hacker known as Guccifer has been sentenced to 52 months in prison after breaking into Internet accounts of about 100 U.S. citizens, including government officials.
Stolen data obtained from music site Last.fm back in 2012 has surfaced, and it looks like hackers made off with accounts belonging to more than 43 million users.
Recent data breaches underline the need for Internet users to regularly update the passwords for all their Internet accounts.
A popular BitTorrent client called Transmission has again been found distributing Mac-based malware, months after it was used to spread a strand of ransomware.
A U.S. cybersecurity monitor has uncovered more breaches of election agencies on top of attacks described in an FBI report leaked on Monday.
The FBI has reportedly found evidence that foreign hackers breached two state election databases in recent weeks.
One security research company is taking a controversial approach to disclosing vulnerabilities: It’s publicizing the flaws as a way to tank a company’s stock.
A U.S. federal court has convicted a Russian hacker of stealing and selling over 2 million credit card numbers.