Last Thursday, the company took its site for software creators offline; now it’s explaining why.
Against nine apps that offer spyware-like features, no vendor detected more than six of the nine, with the lowest-ranking only detecting a third of the threats.
Today we surrender to the glut of recent articles concerning security — personal, national and otherwise. You win, articles. You win. Here are your links.
Tumblr is also advising users to change their passwords.
If you use the same username and password elsewhere, you’ve got some work to do.
It’s been a rough couple of weeks for Facebook.
How much is your e-mail worth to a bad guy?
Hackers can break 90 percent of passwords, and new methods — like eyeprints — are needed to protect our data.
The BBC has uncovered an entire industry centering on the buying and selling of access to compromised webcams, especially those owned by women.
Even as officials criticize Snowden, they’re encouraging programmers with similar skill sets
America’s largest Internet companies are tripping over themselves to bolster their public image following blockbuster disclosures about their role in the U.S. government’s controversial data-gathering program.
Google has asked the U.S. Department of Justice for permission to publish the number of national-security information requests it receives from the government.