An innovative security feature to separate humans from bots online comes with some major concerns.
The security researcher who found the issues said it could be used in malicious adverts or phishing campaigns.
While this technology surely improves security and safety, it also makes us deeply comfortable.
Samsung has reminded owners of its smart TVs that they should be regularly scanning for malware using its built-in virus scanning software.
Apple says, "What happens on your iPhone stays on your iPhone." Our privacy experiment showed 5,400 hidden app trackers guzzled our data — in a single week.
PatronScan says it sells security. Privacy advocates worry it's selling mass surveillance.
The hardware and software are on par, in most ways, with any iPhone — one of the most secure pieces of tech a consumer can buy today. It's what the iPod Touch doesn't have that sets it apart.
A private and influential legal group you’ve never heard of is about to vote on what critics call a fundamental rollback of consumer rights.
Baltimore is just the latest municipality hit with a ransomware attack. Residents can't use the city servers they need to purchase homes, pay online bills or email city workers.
A new report alleges that an Israeli spy firm developed a WhatsApp exploit that could inject malware onto targeted phones — and steal data from them — simply by calling them. The targets didn't need to pick up to be infected, and the calls often left no trace on the phone's log.
Back in October 2018, a bombshell rocked the tech industry when Bloomberg reported that some motherboards made by Supermicro had malicious components on them that were used to spy or interfere with…
Researchers have uncovered yet another flaw in the deepest guts of Intel's microscopic hardware. This time, it can allow attackers to eavesdrop on virtually every bit of raw data that a victim's processor touches.
If the cataclysmic scandal taught us anything, it was that some of the secrets of the data trade wars are buried in the fine print no one reads.
Based on the timing of the attacks and clues in the computer code, researchers with the firm Symantec believe the Chinese did not steal the code but captured it from an NSA attack on their own computers — like a gunslinger who grabs an enemy's rifle and starts blasting away.
Changes in technology, politics and business are all transforming espionage. Intelligence agencies must adapt — or risk irrelevance.
These experts highly recommend you download a password manager and use it religiously.
"If you're using any of [these] skills, you've probably done something really silly or gotten into a hornet's nest of trouble."
Welcome to HSBC, the world's seventh-largest bank! Of course, the page you're reading isn't actually hosted on hsbc.com; it's hosted on jameshfisher.com.
And training the world's autocrats to follow in their footsteps.
As Slack prepares to go public, the company is warning potential investors that it's a target for malicious attacks from "sophisticated organized crime, nation-state and nation-state supported actors," according to an SEC filing published today.
That's our best stuff for today. Great job! Read more