Malware that secretly installs porn apps on your phone is infecting devices by the millions, becoming the world’s largest mobile Trojan.
The hacker who claims to have breached the Democratic National Committee’s networks is trying to beat back accusations that he’s linked with the Russian government.
Mobile ransomware is on the rise, with the infection rate skyrocketing, according to new research.
A database described by some as a “terrorism blacklist” has fallen into the hands of a white-hat hacker who may decide to leak it online.
Before you throw away that old hard drive, make sure you purge the memory clean. A new study has found that most users are accidentally giving up photos, social security numbers and financial data, by failing to properly delete the files on their recycled hard drives.
Hackers are stealing credit card information in Europe with malware that can spoof the user interfaces of Uber, WhatsApp and Google Play.
A hacker claims to have stolen close to 10 million patient records and is selling them for about $820,000.
Google CEO Sundar Pichai has become the latest tech executive to have a social media account hacked.
Even the noise from your PC’s fans could be used to steal the data inside. Researchers in Israel have found a way to do just by hijacking the fans inside and manipulating the sounds they create.
A U.S. court has ruled that the FBI can hack into a computer without a warrant -- a move which is troubling privacy advocates.
Security researchers believe expert hackers from Russia are the true culprits behind the DNC breach.
The privacy settings on your phone don’t mean much if tech companies choose to ignore them. One major mobile advertiser allegedly did just that.
Android users beware: a new type of malware has been found in legitimate-looking apps that can root your phone and secretly install unwanted programs.
Don’t be surprised if you see spam coming from the top websites in the world. Lax security standards are allowing anyone to “spoof” emails from some of the most-visited domains, according to new research.
One lone hacker has tried to take credit for the recent breach of the Democratic National Committee, calling it “easy.” But some security researchers aren’t convinced.