Sony's Playstation Network is entering its second month of being mostly unavailable, and the popular gaming site is still beset by troubles.
Throwing more technology at security threats as they crop up is not the best way to go if the goal is to protect the most valuable data.
Social networks such as Facebook and Twitter open threats to sensitive corporate data that businesses need to deal with aggressively.
Cloud services are not secure enough for businesses to use.
Businesses need to look at security as a military exercise and can benefit from strategies that have proved useful in battle, says a former military security expert.
The worldwide hacker group Anonymous may have played a role--even unwittingly--in the theft of personal data from the Sony PlayStation Network.
Anonymous says it has nothing to do with the network trouble crippling Sony's PlayStation site, despite having declared a cyber jihad against the company.
Researchers have found a way to get around the persistent problem of remembering strong passwords -- break them in two.
The biggest users are the biggest targets of online scammers, security research reports.
Anonymous is looking for personal details.
An online bank-theft gang caught after an international investigation face more than 30 years in prison.
Identity theft has saddled thousands of children with debt, sometimes for years before they ever discover their personal information has been stolen, a study says.
Microsoft researchers have designed a scheme for measuring whether licensed radio frequencies are actually being used so unlicensed devices can use it.
When Anonymous attacked HBGary Federal back in January, it set off a chain of events that has spawned widespread fascination, fear, anger and some paranoia among the security industry, government, law firms, Congress and even Anonymous itself.
Iran's apparent theft of valid SSL certificates may be an attempt to trap Iranians who use the Internet to duck the government's restrictions, a security expert says.