Don't-Miss Security Stories
Apple patched a serious vulnerability in its implementation of SSL on iOS last Friday, but the Mac is still affected. If you're concerned or curious, here's how it might currently affect you.
Apple's Mail, FaceTime, Calendar, Safari browser and Software Update could be vulnerable, a researcher said.
Plus, a rumored Amazon set-top box may soon arrive, and more countries get access to Apple's two-step authentication.
The input provider says iPhone-like fingerprint sensors can be built directly behind the glass of Android and Windows phones.
Kickstarter alerted people with accounts on the site that hackers were able to access information like user names, email addresses, and encrypted passwords. But it says no credit card data was touched.
Snapchat request tokens can be resused to launch denial-of-service attacks against the app's users.
The government has relaxed the rules on how companies may report the number of requests from national security and law enforcement agencies, and Apple has updated the numbers it provided last November.
The targeted apps have included the mobile versions of Facebook, Yahoo’s Flickr, LinkedIn and Twitter, according to reports in The New York Times, the Guardian and ProPublica.
A Web developer has detailed how Chrome's speech recognition feature can be exploited to keep listening in on your conversations.
The new champion isn't much better, though.
The popular coffee chain has quickly released an update to its iOS app, after security researchers pointed out it stored unencrypted user details.
Researchers from security firm Malwarebytes spotted a tech support scam targeting smartphone and tablet users, while the Federal Trade Commission is warning consumers about scams offering tech support refunds.