Don't-Miss Antivirus software Stories
Zeus botnet server takedowns and other small victories in Microsoft's crusade help keep the web safer, but only for a while.
The cyber-criminal gang that operated the recently disabled Kelihos botnet has already begun building a new botnet with the help of a Facebook worm, according to...
A method that anyone can use to hijack a massive multipurpose botnet called Sality was described in detail on a public mailing list on Tuesday.
Security researchers have encountered new email-based targeted attacks that exploit a vulnerability in Microsoft Office to install a remote access Trojan horse...
Want to check how Google-reliant you are? Now you can.
A group of malware experts from security companies Kaspersky Lab, CrowdStrike, Dell SecureWorks and the Honeynet Project, have worked together to disable the...
Cybercriminals are uploading malicious Chrome browser extensions to the official Chrome Web Store and use them to hijack Facebook accounts.
Drive-by downloads are coming to your smartphone, and they're harder to detect than traditional PC-based versions. Here's how you can protect yourself, your users and your enterprise from mobile drive-by downloads.
Most owners of compromised websites don't know how their sites got hacked into and only 6 percent detect the malicious activity on their own.
Mozilla is currently testing default encrypted Google searches for all Firefox users, with the intent to make all Google searches encrypted in the near future.
The Russian Federal Security Service (FSB) arrested eight hackers who allegedly stole US$4.5 million in the last quarter alone using an online banking Trojan...
Security researchers have discovered a new variant of the Duqu cyberespionage malware that was designed to evade detection by antivirus products.
The Duqu Trojan, which some believe is a relative of the Stuxnet worm used to attack Iran, was partly programmed in Object-Oriented C (OOC).
Researchers at Kaspersky tracked down a Trojan malware that was signed with a stolen digital certificate, now disabled.
Computer hackers could create malicious software that crosses the line from technology to biology, crafting viruses that could spread dangerous epidemics.