To understand why it is so difficult to defend computers from even moderately capable hackers, consider the case of the security flaw officially known as CVE-2017-0199.
A service that claims to be the only way to do email in a secure way is actually riddled with flaws, opening it up to hackers, according to a researcher.
His job is simple: Find leaked and exposed data before the bad guys do.
From the horrible Hollywood hacks of 2014 to John Podesta's emails, hackers aren't feverishly trying to sneak into your computer. They're coming up with better ways to convince you to let them in.
Russia's cyberwarfare operations are built on the back of their cybercriminal networks. Can the US and its allies take them down?
When a phishing attack can impersonate a trusted site it's even harder to know that it's happening.
It somehow closed the loopholes a month ago.
A radical group of artists in the 90s popularized the web’s most common attack.
What looks like a random series of colors and patterns to us, is a clever disguise to a computer.
The coder Dan Schultz released a search randomizer called Internet Noise, which offers a way of veiling one's real interests online.
The creator of the web just received the equivalent of the Nobel Prize for computing. But his work is far from over.
Don't look now, but online scammers are already hard at work taking advantage of newly signed legislation that allows Internet Service Providers to sell your online privacy, including your web browser history, to the highest bidder without your consent.
Thank goodness there are white hat watchdog groups out there looking for product vulnerabilities like these. Especially ones like these.
While it may seem difficult these days to remain anonymous online, it's not impossible. We spoke with Kevin Mitnick, author of "The Art of Invisibility," who...
Now that Pornhub's going HTTPS, your private browsing will be a lot more private.
Congress sent proposed legislation to President Trump on Tuesday that wipes away landmark online privacy protections, the first salvo in what is likely to become a significant reworking of the rules governing Internet access in an era of Republican dominance.
Email addresses, phone numbers and product codes were made available on publicly accessible pages.
Leaning on the work of a hacker, it appears that Russian authorities grafted an intelligence operation onto a far-reaching cybercriminal scheme.
Just because you see that green padlock at the top of your browser, don’t assume you’re completely safe.
WikiLeaks released Tuesday what the whistleblower group claimed were thousands of secret CIA files showing how US spies hack smartphones, as well as exposing a major secret listening post in Germany.
That's our best stuff for today. Great job! Read more