Don't-Miss Government Stories
When President-elect Donald Trump officially takes office, he’ll inherit a powerful U.S. surveillance apparatus, including the National Security Agency, that’s already been accused of trampling over privacy rights.
U.S. President-elect Donald Trump's vision for the country's economy-driving technology industry is largely a blank canvas, and when he's dipped his toe into tech issues, he's made people nervous.
The failed predictions in the U.S. presidential race could cast doubts on some hot technology sectors, including big data and customer relationship management.
The most disturbing thing for foreign businesses facing China's new cybersecurity law may just be how vague and broad it is.
A hacker armed with a $25 PCMCIA card can, within a few minutes, change the vote totals on an aging electronic voting machine in limited use in 13 U.S. states.
China has passed a new cybersecurity law that gives it greater control over the internet, including by requiring local storage of certain data
FBI Director James Comey said new emails found had not changed the agency's July decision not to recommend charges against Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton.
The hacker who claims to have breached the Democratic National Committee isn't done trying to influence this year's election. On Friday, Guccifer 2.0 warned that Democrats might try to rig the vote next Tuesday.
Code.gov, a U.S. government website for promoting the sharing of custom-developed software code, was launched Thursday with listings of nearly 50 open-source projects from various government agencies.
Google has rejected European Commission antitrust charges related to its online shopping search service, saying the online shopping marketplace is "robustly competitive."
A battle between the U.S. government and China is now brewing in semiconductors, which is the foundation of electronics.
The world's fastest computer runs a Chinese chip, and that fact hasn't escaped notice by the U.S. government.
The U.K. government will spend £1.9 billion (US $2.3 billion) over the next five years to pump up its cybersecurity defenses and pay for new research, Chancellor of the Exchequer Philip Hammond said.
The White House will give up its social media accounts to the next President in just a few months. Here's how it will happen.
The FBI has uncovered new emails related to Hillary Clinton's use of a private email server, prompting federal authorities to investigate them.