Don't-Miss Security Stories
The average company has more than one gambling application installed on some of its employees' mobile devices, and in some cases as many as 35.
Hewlett-Packard has added machine learning analysis capabilities to its Fortify application testing service, and introduced a new service for checking DNS requests for malware attacks.
Verizon will introduce a virtualized firewall service across its global network later this month, part of its move into software-defined networking.
While the idea of network virtualization has been around a while, it has not been adopted in the enterprise as quickly as virtualization for servers. Now, VMware, one of the biggest proponents of virtualizing the entire data center, is touting one tangible benefit to the virtual network: better security.
The Belkin N600 DB wireless dual band router model has unpatched vulnerabilities that could allow hackers to compromise affected devices.
Malware that runs inside GPUs (graphics processing units) can be harder to detect, but is not completely invisible to security products.
Security company G Data has identified more than 20 mobile phones that have malware installed despite being marketed as new, according to a research report.
Passwords are a bane of life on the Internet today, but one Turing Award winner has an algorithmic approach he thinks could make them not only easier to manage but also more secure.
A former Secret Service agent admitted Monday to stealing $820,000 worth of bitcoins from Silk Road vendors during the investigation of the online contraband market.
Russian and Chinese cyberspying units are reportedly cross-checking hacked databases to identify U.S. intelligence operatives.
The Linux Foundation published a list of security recommendations for hardening Linux workstations used by systems administrators.
Qualcomm is promising to improve security and privacy on high-end smartphones with Snapdragon Smart Protect, which uses on-device machine learning to help detect zero-day malware.
Credentials for more than 225,000 Apple accounts have been stolen by sophisticated malware that targets modified iOS devices, according to Palo Alto Networks.