Don't-Miss Security Stories
Oracle admins will be busy: The company issued 248 patches on Tuesday, its largest-ever release, according to one security vendor.
The new lock connects directly to your Wi-Fi router, eliminating the need for a hub or bridge.
IBM's X-Force researchers have found that the latest version of Dridex uses a DNS (Domain Name System) trick to direct victims to fake banking websites.
Advocacy group I Am the Cavalry is urging organizations that manufacture and distribute medical devices to adopt a cybersecurity version of the Hippocratic Oath.
SplashID recently published its round-up of the worst passwords of 2015. '123456' and 'password' still reign supreme
A three-year-old vulnerability in the Linux kernel could have allowed attackers to take full control over Linux-based PCs, servers, Android phones and other embedded devices.
Pakistan has lifted a ban on YouTube in the country after Google offered a localized version, which the government claims will allow it to ask for the removal of material considered offensive from the website.
Specialized gateway devices made by Advantech that are used around the world in industrial environments to connect legacy serial equipment to TCP/IP and cellular networks can be accessed with any password.
A relatively simple phishing attack could be used to compromise the widely used password manager LastPass, according to new research.
Major automakers plan to work with the U.S. government to attempt to proactively deter hacks of connected cars before they become a major issue.
Little Rock, Arkansas tops the list of U.S. cities most infected by malware.
Hacker managed to compromise payment cards used at 250 Hyatt Hotels locations from around 50 countries after infecting the company's payment processing systems with malware.
A vulnerability in OpenSSH clients could expose users' private SSH keys to rogue or compromised servers.
Apple hasn't completely fixed a weakness in Gatekeeper, its security technology that blocks harmful applications from being installed.
The SlemBunk Android Trojan that targets mobile banking users has evolved into a hard-to-detect threat, researchers from FireEye found.