A new hands-off hack uses an EMP attack to overcome fundamental software protections.
Blackouts in Ukraine were just a trial run. Russian hackers are learning to sabotage infrastructure — and the US could be next.
Bad news if you're a participant in democracy: The personal information of potentially every single registered American voter was exposed by an extremely careless Republican data firm.
Personal data on 198 million voters, including analytics data that suggests who a person is likely to vote for and why, was stored on an unsecured Amazon server.
In Ukraine, researchers have found the first real-world malware that attacks physical infrastructure since Stuxnet.
"One might think that in the course of vetting prospective NSA workers, the government might at least check to see if they were Snowden superfans."
Most people know the “I’m not a robot” single-click version of CAPTCHA which is able to identify that a user is human by the way that they move their mouse. Researchers have now found a way to apply that principle to catching identity thieves in the act.
If you're unnerved at the prospect of an always-on mic in your home, then take a second to consider the ones that are already there.
A top-secret National Security Agency report details a months-long Russian hacking effort against the US election infrastructure.
After facing political criticism and leaving Facebook, Palmer Luckey is working on another start-up. Its military interest will go nicely with his helicopters and abandoned missile silos.
Sensitive files tied to a US military project were leaked by a multi-billion dollar firm once described as the world’s most profitable spy operation, Gizmodo has confirmed.
In today’s hyper-connected world, it is becoming harder and harder for anyone to maintain their privacy. Is it time we just gave up on the idea altogether?
The document appears to contain the biographical information of thousands of people who signed a public petition from April condemning the Trump administration.
Robert Gren had 26 minutes left to decide whether to pay the ransom.
In 2016, Russia gained access to the Twitter accounts of thousands of American officials.
Two weeks ago, on a sparkling spring morning, we went trawling along Florida's coastal waterway. But not for fish.
It may seem like Mark Zuckerburg is personally tracking your every move — but there's another explanation for those creepy friend requests you're getting.
A British researcher says he found a kill switch for the malicious software crippling computers worldwide.
The NSA has determined with "moderate confidence" that North Korea is behind the WannaCry attack that left hundreds of thousands of people unable to access their files in May.
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