Don't-Miss Security software Stories
Understanding how the market thrives--unregulated and untraceable--can give you a better sense of the threats (or resources) that affect you and your business.
Symantec says stepping-stone attacks exploit business-partner relationships.
Having passed the U.S. House of Representatives, the controversial legislation goes next to the Senate and faces a presidential veto threat unless it is modified to address privacy concerns.
The wording of the terms of service for Google Drive seems to suggest Google owns any content you upload, and has many up in arms.
The bottom line for enterprises: The public cloud is neither private nor secure.
Ninety percent of the Internet's top 200,000 HTTPS-enabled websites are vulnerable to known types of SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) attack, according to a report...
Attempting to "hack" into your own wireless network can help you better understand Wi-Fi security vulnerabilities and how to protect against them.
PR campaign underway to clean up computers infected with DNSChanger viruses that divert victims' traffic to sites that can further exploit the machines.
How well do Facebook apps protect your privacy? Before you download something new and agree to share information, check out how Privacyscore rates its first.
Europe's top data privacy watchdog has strongly criticized the international anti-counterfeiting trade agreement (ACTA) warning that it could lead to widespread...
Russian-speaking hackers earned an estimated US$4.5 billion globally using various online criminal tactics and are thus responsible for 36 percent of the...
A recent data breach that exposed the Social Security numbers of more than 280,000 people served as yet another reminder of the well-recognized, but often discounted, risks associated with using weak and default passwords.
Microsoft rolled out some significant changes for its SkyDrive cloud storage service that pit it directly against the popular Dropbox service.
Analysis: Google is being fined for "harvesting" wireless data while it collected images for Street View, and in fact the company did nothing wrong.