Don't-Miss Security Stories
The Web is full of deception, and it's sometimes still hard for people to figure out if the website they're viewing really is what it says it is.
An open-source tool for importing content into the Magento e-commerce platform, called Magmi, has a zero-day vulnerability, according to security vendor Trustwave.
A cybercriminal network that caused at least $10 million in losses has been disrupted by U.S. and U.K. law enforcement, with the U.S. seeking a Moldovan man's extradition, the Department of Justice said Tuesday.
The new research uncovers how far behind the Android ecosystem is with tackling security, despite all those recent pledges about monthly patches.
The nifty accessory makes it possible for the Kevo to be controlled and monitored from the cloud.
Hackers are like any other coders: they want to built better software, even if it's a program that merely aims to extract a ransom from a hapless Android user.
Apple's removal of several apps from its mobile store on Thursday shows the challenges iOS developers can face when app guidelines shift.
Some installations can be DIY projects, but anything involving the alarm system must be installed by a Comcast technician.
LogMeIn hopes to bring even more consolidation to the single-sign-on market with the acquisition of password management service LastPass.
The U.S. administration will not seek legislation at this point to counter the encryption of communications by many technology services and product vendors, but will work on a compromise with industry, a senior U.S. official said Thursday.
Apple on Thursday removed several apps from its store that it said could pose a security risk by exposing a person's Web traffic to untrusted sources.
Huawei doesn't plan to patch more than a dozen models of 3G routers that have severe software vulnerabilities.
The SHA-1 hashing algorithm, still used to sign almost one in three SSL certificates, can now be attacked for as little as $75,000, and should be urgently retired, researchers say
Android users in more than 20 countries have been infected with a particularly aggressive malware program that bombards devices with unwanted advertisements.
The security breach at Samsung subsidiary LoopPay was probably more about spying than about gathering consumer data for profit.