New release of Webroot SecureAnywhere Business—Mobile Protection helps IT admins understand the risk posed by installed apps
It’s not easy keeping your devices secure, and mobile devices like smartphones, tablets, and, of course, laptops are no exception. But you can do a few things to improve your mobile security. Here’s a look at three of them.
Thieves love iPhones. Spoil their fun with the new locking, encryption, and data-saving features of iOS 7.
Apple isn't the first to introduce fingerprint authentication on a mobile device, but it could be the one to make it mainstream.
If your phone is stolen, you can lock it, and change its password, from a website.
HP TippingPoint's bug bounty program today said it will again sponsor a mobile-only hacking contest this fall, when it will put up $300,000 in prize money for researchers who demonstrate successful attacks against mobile services and browsers.
The Obad.a Android Trojan identified in June turns out to have the innovative and predatory capability to piggyback on malware botnets.
The U.S. National Security Agency is able to read messages sent via a corporate BlackBerry Enterprise Server (BES), according to a report by German news magazine Der Spiegel. The purpose of this spying is economic or political, and not to counter terrorism, the magazine hints.
The makers of a new wristband claim that they can detect unique patterns in your heartbeat and use them to identify you to laptops and other devices.
The NTIA’s decision to separate out mobile privacy for discussion ignored significant cross-platform tracking of consumers, one critic charges.