Don't-Miss Security Stories
Media processing and kernel privilege escalation flaws were patched in the January Android security update.
Poly-Control will reduce the price of its Danalock to $129 starting February 15, and the smart deadbolt's new price will be $149 following the temporary promotion.
A cyberespionage group focused on companies and organizations from the energy sector has recently updated its arsenal with a destructive data-wiping component and a backdoored SSH server.
With the Kickstarter controversy behind it, Anonabox is back with three new products for easily routing your web traffic over the Tor network or a VPN.
HP will start integrating privacy filters in laptop and tablet screens this year.
The year's most significant attacks highlight how hackers are changing tactics -- and how IT security must evolve in the year ahead
Smart TVs are opening a new window of attack for cybercriminals, as their security defenses often lag far behind those of smartphones and desktop computers.
A new law passed by China's Parliament on Sunday requires technology companies to assist the government in decrypting content, a provision that the country maintains is modeled after Western law.
You know you've "made it" when you attract attention from malware distributors.
Hyatt Hotels has asked customers to review their payment card account statements closely after it detected malware on the computers that run payment-processing systems at locations it manages.
If you receive an email from your boss asking you to transfer some funds to an external account, you might want to think twice.
Many payment terminals in Germany - and in other countries too -- were designed without following best security principles, making them vulnerable to attacks that could result in mass fraud against both customers and merchants.
Juniper was using a known flawed random number generator as the foundation for cryptographic operations in NetScreen's ScreenOS and the safeguards it put in place were ineffective.
The proposed law would weaken the security for millions of law-abiding citizens, the company says.
Microsoft cracks down on ad injection and other “man-in-the-middle” techniques in Windows.