News of large-scale credit card fraud seem to surface all the time lately, leading to billions of losses for consumers and businesses. But the solution to this problem may already be sitting in your pocket.
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.
This week's Mac app roundup brings you a way to make cut-and-paste smarter, an app that keeps your personal bits secure, and one that helps you organize them like a pro.
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.
This year, resolve to keep these five key resolutions. Do so and your data is safer, creeps won't use your credit cards, and you won't be a jerk.
But the PINs were encrypted and therefore should be inaccessible to hackers, according to the retailer
Just when you thought that computers couldn't possibly get any creepier, two American researchers have figured out a way to record video from a Mac's camera without causing the indicator light to come on.
In a letter to carriers asking why they oppose installation of a "kill switch" on handsets, Eric Schneiderman alluded to possible collusion.
Concerned about storing passwords and other personal information in iCloud? Chris Breen suggests that the things we do with our information for the sake of convenience are far riskier.