Don't-Miss Security Stories
The U.S. National Security Agency reportedly cracked the encryption used by the video teleconferencing system at the United Nations headquarters in New York City.
An advertisement circulating on Facebook and Twitter for a desktop version of the photo-sharing application Instagram is a scam, according to security vendor Symantec.
Apple's trying its hand at high-priced advertising once again; security notes explain the hack that brought down Apple's developer site last month; and Instagram is on the trademark-litigating warpath.
A dual iPhone launch in September is looking like a lock, the story of how Steve Jobs browbeat AT&T, and getting an evil app into the App Store isn't as hard as you might think.
Google has told British consumers in a privacy claim that it does not have to answer to English courts and U.K. privacy laws don't apply to it, according to the law firm for the plaintiffs.
What does it truly mean to be ... Apple-y? One analyst gives it his best shot. Elsewhere, a billionaire hands down judgment on Apple without Steve Jobs, and London trash cans are collecting more than just rubbish.
Developers are welcomed back into Apple's fold, Steve Jobs once considered going consumer-only, and one Scandinavian country says no-no to 3D flyovers.
Kim Dotcom's Mega organization vows to create a new encrypted email system that would include functionality such as email search.
President Obama announced reforms to the NSA surveillance programs: "We can and must be more transparent."
A message is reportedly making the rounds purporting to offer a $200 Apple Store gift card. Don't believe it.
The encryption behind Twitter's new in-app security scheme sounds wonderful! Now, if only it worked...
Twitter has revised its guidelines around abusive behavior following bomb and rape threats made against several prominent female users of the service in the U.K.
Attendees at Black Hat security conference discover Trojan that enters infiltrates once you plug in.
Newly unveiled NSA program from Edward Snowden shows how authorities have access to nearly all Internet activity including emails, browsing history, and even Facebook chats.
What's going on with Apple's Bob Mansfield? Will the new iPhone know you--I mean, really know you? And when is it okay for Apple to search its employees belongings?