Don't-Miss Security Stories
Encrypting data may not guard against surveillance, some experts say, while others argue in favor of taking steps to protect privacy.
In an effort to quell outrage over the National Security Agency's surveillance programs, President Obama says the government is striking a balance between security and privacy.
Privacy groups and some lawmakers are in an uproar after news reports this week that the U.S. National Security Agency is conducting broad surveillance of the nation's residents.
Your iPhone may be getting more than just power from that charger. Elsewhere, the patent lawsuit is coming from inside the law firm and the iHernia of Mac portable concepts.
The foremost social site for professional networking Friday rolled out two-step verification to help users prevent hacking attempts.
The Journal reads the supply-chain tea leaves, iPod touch sales hit a new milestone, and iCloud is, well, pretty much exactly as secure as you think it is.
Evernote is taking a few big steps to help users lock down their accounts, including optional two-step authentication.
Security researchers have identified multiple samples of the recently discovered "KitM" spyware for Mac OS X, including one dating back to December 2012 and targeting German-speaking users.
Twitter on Wednesday rolled out two-factor authentication to step up account security in the wake of several high-profile hackings.
iOS devices are in the army now, Intel's former CEO recounts his Apple misstep, and Apple's got its work cut out for its WWDC keynote.
Previously unknown Mac OS X spyware, signed with a valid Apple Developer ID, has turned up on the laptop of an activist from Angola at a human rights conference in Norway.
Mr. Cook goes to Washington, an Apple Store grows in San Francisco, and Mac spyware turns up in Norway.
Adobe has released scheduled security updates for its Reader, Acrobat, Flash Player and ColdFusion products on Tuesday in order to fix many critical vulnerabilities, including one that is already actively exploited by attackers.
Adobe has warned users of its ColdFusion application server platform of a critical vulnerability that could give unauthorized users access to sensitive files stored on their servers.