Don't-Miss Business security Stories
The McAfee 2013 Most Dangerous Celebrities report is out. Here's how to avoid becoming a victim.
Businesses are still ignoring the threat posed by out-of-date versions of Java, with barely one in five running the latest version during August, security firm Websense has reported.
Oracle added a feature in Java that lets companies control what specific Java applets are allowed to run on their endpoint computers, which could help them better manage Java security risks.
Critics of the Federal Trade Commission think it needs to back away from its claim of broad authority to seek sanctions against companies for data breaches when it has no clearly defined data security standards.
With all the disclosures about PRISM and decryption by government agencies, we wonder whether the NSA force password management app developers to give up your data.
New reports suggest the NSA is capable of cracking many of the encryption protocols being used today. Here are tools that minimize that risk.
The spike is likely being caused by a botnet, according to one of the original Tor developers.
A host of free security measures are ready to come to your defense.
Lookout wants to build and offer security products for businesses and enterprises. It's getting its chance by bundling its mobile security software onto Samsung's Knox smartphones.
In a study conducted by TNS Global for Halon, an email security service, 30 percent of those surveyed admitted they would open an email, even if they were aware that it contained a virus or was otherwise suspicious.
Just because Microsoft doesn't plan on giving Windows XP patches to the public after April 8, 2014, doesn't mean it's going to stop making those patches; but it will distribute them very selectively.
The Syrian Electronic Army hit multiple targets last week, including Twitter and the New York Times, and it should be a warning to other web businesses that remain at risk
Salesforce.com's Mobile SDK is now compatible with Good's containerization technology.