Don't-Miss Security software Stories
To ensure that developers publish secure software, Microsoft says that it will pull apps that have critical vulnerabilities.
Google paves the way for QuickOffice by including Office document-editing capabilities into its developer channel for Chrome and Chrome OS. It's not earthshattering, but better things could be in store.
If you own an Android phone, there's a small chance that you've downloaded an app with some questionable advertising tactics. Now, mobile security firm Lookout is naming and shaming the ad networks involved.
The Norton Mobile Insight database scans 10,000 new Android apps daily for security and privacy risks so users can make informed decisions about downloads.
The first three months of 2013 have seen a surge in spam volume, as well as large numbers of samples of the Koobface social networking worm and master boot record (MBR) infecting malware, according to antivirus vendor McAfee.
The top-level domain name for the former Soviet Union becomes a magnet for denizens of online underworld.
A Gartner report about the security software market out today shows that No. 2 ranked McAfee enjoyed the most overall growth last year, Trend Micro slipped but stayed No. 3, and Symantec held onto its top spot in the $19.1 billion market.
Motorola debuted some experimental security technology that would allow users to access their devices via an electronic tattoo or by consuming a "vitamin authentication" pill every day.
Aiming to better address the security needs of businesses of all sizes that are facing increasingly complex attacks, McAfee has added two endpoint security suites to its product lineup.
Instead of providing daily emails on botnet activity, Microsoft is turning to the cloud to provide near-time updates to ISPs and other clients.
Free is fine, but free and good is awesome. Check out the best apps, services and software online, for work and play.
Here are the nine best free tools for the busy geek.
Is mobile really a malware hotbed? To quote Public Enemy, "Don't, don't, don't believe the hype!"
This new security software aims to make it easier to protect a multi-device household with everything from antivirus to antitheft features.
Mobile security vendor Lookout plans to start flagging as adware mobile apps that use aggressive ad networks if they don't obtain explicit consent from users before engaging in behavior that potentially invades privacy.