Don't-Miss Security Stories
Just as it did last year, Google will throw some more server space your way as part of Safer Internet Day.
The iPhone’s mysterious "Error 53" bug is tied to Touch ID tampering, at least according to Apple.
A massive truck-based X-ray system and 32-mile ban on drones are two of the security measures in place for Super Bowl 50 in Santa Clara.
In another move to make browsing on the web safer, Google will start penalizing sites with ads that have deceptive download buttons.
Some of the more popular wearables from Fitbit, Jawbone, and Garmin don't just let you track your fitness, they let other people track you too.
An increasing number of iOS application developers use a technique that allows them to remotely modify the code in their apps without going through the official app store's review process, an action that poses security risks for users.
Next year, the Java browser plug-in, which is frequently the target of Web-based exploits, will be retired by Oracle.
Security researcher Rich Mogull joins us to talk about security when traveling to countries where you might have a very good reason to be paranoid.
It's more of an annoyance than anything, but still, try to avoid it.
The password-management company responded to a security researcher by battening down the hatches. But messages in a browser can't be trusted.
The United Nations is using an iris-scanning biometric ID system to streamline the delivery of money to Syrian refugees in Jordan.
Intel has quietly built what it calls Authenticate technology into its Skylake with vPro chips for businesses, combining multiple means of authentication for greater security.
SplashID recently published its round-up of the worst passwords of 2015. '123456' and 'password' still reign supreme
Other iterations of the flaw Patrick Wardle discovered in September in OS X's code-signing application checker remain in play.
A team of senior White House officials plans to meet with Silicon Valley tech leaders on Friday to discuss ways the two can work together in combating radicalization and extremism.
Smart TVs are opening a new window of attack for cybercriminals, as their security defenses often lag far behind those of smartphones and desktop computers.
The proposed law would weaken the security for millions of law-abiding citizens, the company says.
In a strong defense of encryption, Apple's CEO Tim Cook said that there was no trade-off between privacy and national security when it comes to encryption.
Apple Music meets its #squadgoals, MacKeeper is hacked, and we gush about an app every TV and movie junkie must have.