Don't-Miss Web & communication software Stories
The good news: Default SSL encryption is coming soon to Yahoo Mail. The better news: You can enable it today.
Lavabit, the secure email provider that closed its doors rather than play nice with the U.S. government's spying demands, will briefly allow formers users to access their emails.
Skype is under investigation by the Luxembourg data protection authority for allegedly cooperating with the National Security Agency's Prism spying program.
From alias support to server-side searches, the overhauled Outlook.com Android app is packed with handy new features. Here's how to use them.
The beauty-queen "sextortion" case highlighted the security risks of webcams. Here's how to keep your own computer from being used to spy on you.
Microsoft has picked up iOS, Android, and Mac apps from German developer HLW Software to use as the basis for its own forthcoming remote desktop apps.
The popular mobile messaging application WhatsApp Messenger has a major design flaw in its cryptographic implementation that could allow attackers to decrypt intercepted messages, according to a Dutch developer.
Skype's Android app has received a much-needed overhaul, adding a new look and greatly improved video call quality.
Less than a year after redesigning Mail's site and apps, Yahoo is pushing a fresh new look to kill the competition.
Do you really want your Google+ pals to be able to text you?
The search giant said Monday it has helped found a global coalition backed by Web inventor Tim Berners-Lee that hopes to dramatically cut the cost of Internet access.
Like Yahoo, Microsoft is recycling email accounts, and doing so without mentioning the practice in service agreements for Hotmail, Live, and Outlook.com.
As dissatisfaction with the NSA grows, so are secure chat options.
A thorough examination of a leaked version of the next Gmail Android app suggests ads are finally hitting your mobile inbox.
While the energy industry may fear the appearance of another Stuxnet on the systems they use to keep oil and gas flowing and the electric grid powered, an equally devastating attack could come from a much more mundane source: phishing.