Gmail users get 300 billion attachments each week. To separate legitimate documents from harmful ones, Google turned to AI—and it’s working.
With the highly anticipated *Animal Crossing: New Horizons* and E3 on the horizon, Nintendo has become “increasingly aggressive” combating leaks over the last couple of months.
Lazarus Group hackers have long plagued the internet—using at least one tool they picked up just by looking around online.
Be generous, but also be safe.
An MGM Resorts breach, natural gas ransomware, and more of the week's top security news.
The point of Kremlin interference has always been to find democracy’s loose seams, and pull.
Acting director of national intelligence Richard Grenell is just the latest in a cascade of temporary or vacant personnel in critical government positions.
By calling out Russia for digital assaults on its neighboring country, the US hopes to head off similar efforts at home.
Hundreds of smart devices—including pacemakers—are exposed thanks to a series of vulnerabilities in the Bluetooth Low Energy protocol.
YouTube is littered with bot-driven videos promising big in-game riches—that also try to steal your personal information.
The lax security of supply chain firmware has been a known concern for years—with precious little progress being made.
A researcher discovered that hundreds of extensions in the Web Store were part of a long-running malvertising and ad-fraud scheme.
Mac malware, a Bitcoin mixer, and more of the week's top security news.
The encryption app is putting a $50 million infusion from WhatsApp cofounder Brian Acton to good use, building out features to help it go mainstream.
New research from MIT shows that the Voatz app appears to have some glaring security holes.
US officials allege that Huawei has backdoors in its technology. The US knows firsthand how powerful those can be.
Equifax. Anthem. Marriott. OPM. The data that China has amassed about US citizens will power its intelligence activities for a generation.
One analysis of news outlets found that the median popular right-wing site planted 73 percent more cookies than its left-wing counterpart.
Immigration authorities are purchasing cell phone location data, and it might be totally legal.
Candidates can also get trained up on how to use Advanced Protection to keep their accounts safe.