Security, always one of iOS's strong selling points, has come under a lot of scrutiny lately. But Apple has a multitude of ways to prevent malicious code from ever reaching our devices.
The U.S. government has decided to release data annually on its secret spy orders and the number of people affected by them, the country's intelligence chief said Thursday.
A T-Mobile move may hint at the next iPhone's release date, bugs swarm OS X and iOS, and Apple's bringing free music to the masses.
What is the Syrian Electronic Army? What are they after? Should you be scared? Read on for the answers.
The U.S., of course, led the list of countries fighting for access to Facebook’s user account data.
AgileBits isn't shaking in its boots over Apple's announcement of iCloud Keychain; in fact, it's meeting it head on with a major update to 1Password for OS X due this fall.
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.
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...