U.S. intelligence officials on Tuesday defended surveillance of other countries' leaders, saying such efforts are common practice across the world's intelligence agencies.
In an update on the data breach disclosed earlier this month, Adobe has said that source code for Photoshop was stolen. Making matters worse, a file containing 150 million usernames and hashed passwords has appeared online, and the company says that 38 million accounts were directly impacted by the incident.
In case you haven't been paying attention, the rules for IT adminsA have changed. Companies generally don't call the shots any more for which technologies are used by employees, and the boundaries of the network have all but disappeared. Citrix recognizes this culture shift and believes the latest release of its XenMobile platform is just what companies need.
A bipartisan group of more than 85 lawmakers has introduced legislation to end the U.S. National Security Agency's broad collection of U.S. telephone records by imposing new restrictions on who the agency can target.
The U.S. government needs to answer for human rights abuses related to the National Security Agency's massive worldwide surveillance of Internet communications and telephone records, privacy advocates told an international human rights board Monday.
A malicious software program found in ATMs in Mexico has been improved and translated into English, which suggests it may be used elsewhere, according to security vendor Symantec.
The IZON surveillance camera sold in Apple Stores and Best Buy outlets is filled with security holes that enable a hacker to easily commandeer the device, a security researcher said.
Mozilla is working on a geolocation data service using cell tower and Wi-Fi signals to give developers what it says will be a more privacy-aware option than current alternatives.
A British man has been charged with hacking into U.S. government computers and stealing personal data about thousands of employees, then bragging about it on Twitter.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg sometimes speaks quickly and his statements on Internet privacy are not always clear, so researchers have created an archive to collect everything the executive has said publicly, aimed at gaining a better understanding of where the company stands on privacy.
For those that grew up with it, the Internet is simply a part of everyday life. While this instills a certain level of comfort and familiarity in these users known as Millennials, it also makes them inherently vulnerable to cyberattacks, if the results of a recent Raytheon study are to be believed.
They say knowledge is power, and the final report from DEF CON 21's Social Engineer Capture the Flag contest shows that in the wrong hands, the amount of information organizations leave exposed online can empower attackers across the globe.
Buffer, a service for scheduling social media posts, said Sunday it has strengthened its security after spammers gained access to its network.
A crowd of about 5,000 people, chanting "stop spying, stop lying" and "hey, ho, mass surveillance has got to go," marched through Washington, D.C., Saturday to protest the U.S. National Security Agency's mass surveillance programs unveiled in press reports this year.
The European Parliament's research department has found that four out of five member states surveyed carry out wide-scale telecommunications surveillance.
The U.S. monitored the phone conversations of 35 world leaders, according to a National Security Agency document provided by its former contractor, Edward Snowden, according to The Guardian newspaper.
The PHP Group will reset the passwords for accounts on php.net, the official website of the PHP programming language, and will change the site's SSL certificate after attackers compromised two servers and injected malicious code into the website.
In the fourth, and final, awareness tip for National Cyber Security Awareness Month, Rapid7 discusses the cloud, and how to avoid common problems while using it.
European Union leaders have given themselves room for manoeuvre in implementing new data protection laws, while pledging to introduce them in a "timely" fashion.
While not a security cure-all, Apple's decision to finally place the Adobe Flash Player within its own sandbox in Safari will make one of hackers' favorite targets harder to exploit, experts say.