Don't-Miss Business security Stories
After years of warnings from every level of the IT sector, small companies still are not getting the message: Get serious about security before you lose everything.
Hackers are increasingly turning to brute force attacks aimed at snaring credentials.
Google’s Web browser offers no protection to secure and protect your saved passwords.
The Departments of Homeland Security, the Treasury and Commerce have identified several potential incentives, including cybersecurity insurance, federal grants and legal protections for companies that invest additional money in cybersecurity efforts.
Red Hat has coupled the 10gen MongoDB data store to its new identity management package for the Red Hat Enterprise Linux distribution.
Revelations of the NSA's massive electronic surveillance program give fuel to foreign firms and governments that warn of privacy risks of doing business with U.S. cloud service providers.
One analyst compared security spending to preparing for a natural disaster -- wait until it happens and it's 'too late'
Cisco is set to expand its security software portfolio with the acquisition of Sourcefire in a deal worth $2.7 billion.
Individuals are at risk from new SIM card vulnerabilities, but businesses have it even worse.
With the Blackhat conference kicking off this coming Saturday, application safety figures to be a major focus. In this video report, we look at a recently announced Android vulnerability.
Technology trade group executives make the case for a single, nationwide standard for notifying customers in the event of a breach.
Subscribing to a virtual private network managed by a company in another country can make it more difficult for the NSA and other U.S. agencies to snoop on U.S. citizens.
California releases its first report detailing data breaches in the state over the past year, under a new law requiring transparency about such incidents.
Lawmakers plan to resurrect national data breach notification legislation that has failed to pass in past sessions of Congress, but some advocates don't agree on what should be included in a bill.
A new vulnerability in Java 7 could allow attackers to bypass the software's security sandbox and execute arbitrary code on the underlying system.