Don't-Miss Security Stories
Popcorn Time is "available" for iOS, but you won't find it in the App Store. In fact, you need Windows to install it on your iPhone or iPad..and that's just the beginning.
An independently created volume-encryption software project that shut down abruptly apparently has no lurking secrets, according to a new security audit.
The ruling from an appeals court could lead to claims from millions of British users
Google spotted an unauthorized use of a certificate that validates a web site’s identity, and that’s a good thing.
Apple patched iOS and OS X, but apps can still be vulnerable due to Apple's limited update policy.
FireEye's findings highlight how even serious software flaws can take a long time to get fixed
The new authentication option offers better security than static passwords, but it's not as strong as two-step verification
Forget biometrics, Yahoo wants to kill the password with text messages.
FREAK is last week's worry, but installing untrusted applications is a perennial worry. It's a two-fer (or two-fear) in this column, about security issues new and old.
Documents leaked by Edward Snowden detail how the CIA repeatedly tried to crack the security in Mac OS X and iOS applications.
Apple has patched the FREAK flaw in both OS X and iOS, issuing updates for both operating systems to protect users of its Safari browser.
The problem lies with the banks, but there are things you can do to stay alert.
US export restrictions on encryption technology from the 1990s have come back to haunt the modern Web.
Proposed security rules from China would demand U.S. tech companies hand over sensitive technology to the country's government.
Victims are lured through text messages to a fake iCloud login page