Don't-Miss Security Stories
The spate of cyberattacks against email providers is likely to pass with time as they refuse to pay ransoms. But that doesn't mean the attacks haven't cost them.
Two researchers demonstrated attacks against self-encrypting drives used in enterprise environments at the Black Hat Europe conference in Amsterdam.
Users reported login failures, driver crashes, and other problems, though Microsoft has now issued a new patch.
A serious vulnerability in a popular Java library puts thousands of Java applications and servers at risk of remote code execution attacks.
F-Secure Sense is a $199 anti-virus box for phones, tablets, computers and smart home products.
Security researchers say a second experiment showing how easy it is to write ransomware for Apple Macs isn't surprising, so it's likely that hackers will eventually target Apple computers with it.
Microsoft is delivering its cloud services, including Azure, Office 365 and Dynamics CRM Online from two new datacenters regions in Germany, in a move that aims to deflect customer concerns about access to their data by U.S. surveillance.
TalkTalk Telecom Group in the U.K. expects the financial impact of a recent cyber attack to be up to £35 million (US$53 million) but said the people affected may have been far less than had been earlier expected.
ProtonMail, the Switzerland-based encrypted email service, has found its footing again after a wild ride over the past week.
ARM is bringing its TrustZone security technology, long used in smartphones, to a family of chips for the Internet of Things
Comodo said Monday it fixed a bug that led to the issuance of some now-banned digital certificates. Other CAs might have the same problem, too.
Malware researchers from Bitdefender created a tool to recover files encrypted with a ransomware program called Linux.Encoder.1.
Microsoft announced Monday that it has made a deal to acquire Secure Islands, an Israeli company that focuses on protecting companies' data.
A cyberespionage group with possible ties to the Iranian government has targeted over 1,600 defense officials, diplomats, researchers, human rights activists, journalists and other high-profile individuals around the world.
“USB Killer” promises to destroy a computer's USB port for $99, but you probably needn’t go to such extremes.