Don't-Miss Security Stories
A new lock screen bypass rears its head, Apple aims for more marketing moves, and exactly what kind of Buddhist was Steve Jobs?
A man and a teenaged boy are accused of using phishing and social engineering attacks to hijack Apple IDs and lock iOS devices
A compromise of Apple's services is not to blame for the recent ransom lockouts via Find My iPhone, according to the company.
Apple says iCloud wasn't hacked; meanwhile, the iPad comes to Japan's largest cellular network and gets a break for school.
Hackers are demanding ransoms to unlock devices that were locked with the Find My iPhone tool, according to forum posts.
Apple patched 22 vulnerabilities in Safari, the majority of which could allow remote code execution.
Customer names, addresses, phone numbers, and birth dates were swiped from eBay in a cyberattack, but financial information is reportedly safe.
Worried about what data the police could get their hands on from your iPhone and iCloud accounts? Much--but not all--of it is safe from prying eyes, says Apple.
Siri lets potential hackers view your contact list, the iPad rebounds in Tim Cook's favorite metric, and Apple's retail presence is not to be denied.
Apple has made another acquisition, may be planning a new push to get iPhone users to upgrade, and isn't really making headphones with health sensors (probably).
E-mail addresses and encrypted passwords compromised for oughly 2 percent of accounts, AOL says.
The software maker will pay US$10,000 for any critical vulnerability found in its new certificate verification code