Whether you're in the office or on the road, a VPN is still one of the best ways to protect yourself on the big, bad internet. One of these could be your best bet.
Jackers pick so many pockets at once that the cost per victim is actually minimal. What’s more, browser-based mining isn’t all bad. So what gives?
House Democrats released a 10-page memo Saturday that shows just how misleading the original #ReleaseTheMemo campaign was.
A Mueller probe plea, and Apple snafu, and more of the week's top security news.
There are lots of tax scams out there, but this is the only one that pays you first.
Paul Manafort’s longtime deputy is cooperating with the special prosecutor, so we may soon have answers to these questions hovering around the Russia investigation.
Facebook is locking users out of their accounts until they download antivirus software that sometimes doesn't even work on their computers.
At least 16.7 million Americans had their identities compromised
Apple has made its anti-tracking feature in Safari friendlier to social media.
Researchers have discovered over 30,000 contracts are open to exploit.
The bugs include incorrect code handling and access bypass security flaws.
For over a decade, US Customs and Border Patrol has been unable to verify the cryptographic signatures on e-Passports, because they never installed the right software.
Now is a good time for banks to think audit their back-up and storage to achieve both cost-savings and regulatory compliance.
E-passports contain a cryptographic hash of a passport holders' details, designed to make it almost impossible to forge a travel document or steal someone's identity.
Code-signed apps are harder to detect by network security appliances, making it easier to sneak malware onto a vulnerable system. The downside? Certificates aren't cheap — and hackers usually are.
The startup's Series D round highlights investor interest in AI cybersecurity systems.
Customers accuse the chip maker of charging premium prices for a faulty product.
Company directors are being targeted en masse by identity fraudsters in the UK.
At least three fake social media accounts posing as young women have encouraged victims into downloading highly invasive Android malware.
Budget cuts and other restraints are hampering the government from effectively protecting itself against cyberattacks.