Don't-Miss Security Stories
A new report suggests that the public cloud may be being utilized by Chinese hackers to get at American data.
The holidays are a great time to catch up on lingering work projects, but don’t let your data fall victim to the risks of the road.
According to a Eurobarometer survey published on Friday, only 48 percent of Internet users have changed any of their online passwords during the past year.
You don't just watch an LG TV, LG TVs are watching you.
A Boston-based company, Abine, is beefing its anti-tracking browser extension to let users shield their real credit card details, email addresses and phone numbers during web transactions.
The malware is called i2Ninja and uses the I2P network (also called the darknet) as a command-and-control (C&C) channel, according to security researchers.
And the Giants of the Web seems to agree in the wake of recent NSA spying revelations. Lock it all down!
Mobile carriers are opposed to the plan for a smartphone 'kill switch' that would render smartphones inoperable after they are stolen, claiming that it could be misused by hackers to block critical services.
A recently discovered malicious program steals log-in passwords and other sensitive information from SAP client applications and allows cybercriminals to access SAP servers from infected workstations.
A worm-like type of malicious software has been found targeting Apache Tomcat, an open-source Web server application, according to Symantec.
Mining companies increasingly are being targeted by hackers trying to steal information and disrupt operations, as the metals industry expands its dependence on Internet-connected systems to reduce costs.
Technology exists where we can render our smartphones completely useless if it gets stolen, but the phone carriers don’t want us to have it.
Popular source code repository service GitHub has recently been hit by a brute-force password-guessing attack that successfully compromised some accounts.
Hackers reportedly stole 42 million customer records including email addresses and clear-text passwords from Cupid Media, a network of dating websites.
Online gaming company settled civil complaint that it secretly installed bitcoin-mining code on subscribers' computers, netting more than $3,700 worth of virtual currency.