What is the Syrian Electronic Army? What are they after? Should you be scared? Read on for the answers.
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.
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.
Apple has restored key sections of its developer website, including the download center, more than a week after it took the portal offline.
These days, it seems that websites are hacked with alarming frequency. While even companies of Apple's sophistication and size aren't immune from successful attacks, it's not quite time to start wearing your tin foil hat--yet.
Evernote, which makes business and consumer productivity software for things like taking notes and doing research, is forcing all of its 50 million users to change their passwords after detecting a hacker intrusion on its sytems.
Apple confirmed to Reuters on Tuesday that some of its employees were victims of cyber attacks.
HP TippingPoint, the long-time organizer of the annual Pwn2Own hacking contest, has revamped the challenge for the second year running and will offer cash awards exceeding half a million dollars, more than five times the amount paid out last year.
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