Don't-Miss Security Stories
Attackers have installed malicious firmware on nearly 200 Cisco routers used by businesses from over 30 countries.
India's government is trying to ensure that its law enforcement has easy access to encrypted information, but it could be compromising security and privacy in the bargain.
Apple has brought down a large number of apps from its store after it was found that around 40 iOS apps had been infected by a modified version of the company's software for developers.
Visiting—or merely mousing over a link that contains a specific string of characters—is enough to cause the current release of Chrome 45 to crash.
With Device Guard and Credential Guard, Windows enjoys unprecedented protection from malware and advanced persistent threats
Online poker malware lets other PokerStars and Full Tilt Poker players cheat by getting a peek at cards held by opponents whose machines have been infected.
A project that aims to increase the use of encryption by giving away free SSL/TLS certificates has issued its first one, marking the start of its beta program.
Researchers have detected an attack that has installed rogue firmware on business routers in four countries.
Cybercriminals often leave a lot of digital crumbs, and when organizations get attacked, finding those clues can help reveal who is attacking and why.
The revamped McAfee lineup includes LiveSafe, AntiVirus Plus, Internet Security, and Total Protection.
With the visit of Chinese premier Xi Jinping just a week away, the White House isn't being drawn on whether an agreement might be reached with China over cybersecurity.
Intel is creating the Automotive Security Review Board to help the automotive industry use its hardware in a secure way -- and to persuade security researchers to help it find bugs in its own automotive hardware.
Microsoft has expanded its agreement with NATO to provide the military alliance with a broader range of information as part of its Government Security Program.
Some hackers verify themselves as owners for the websites they compromise in the Google Search Console.
Researchers at security company ESET have found a type of malware that changes an Android device's PIN, the first of its kind in an ever-evolving landscape of ransomware attacks.