Plus: Facebook's Roger Stone takedown, the BlueLeaks server seizure, and more of the week's top security news.
Dozens of people have come forward over the past week, many pointing to a culture that they say enabled rampant predatory behavior.
US lawmakers have repeatedly raised security concerns over the app's Chinese ownership. Are US businesses next?
A sophisticated scheme was designed to trick businesses in more than 60 countries into wiring large sums of money to attackers.
There's finally a way to get off of email lists with your privacy intact.
As China exerts more power over the city, companies like Facebook and Google have stopped handing over data—for now.
A group dubbed "Cosmic Lynx" uses surprisingly sophisticated methods—and targets big game.
For companies that haven't patched their BIG-IP products, it may already be too late.
Letting someone see your phone shouldn't also mean letting them snoop on your texts, photos, or emails. Here's how to stop it from happening.
Plus: A massive crime bust in Europe, a warning from US Cyber Command, and more of the week's top security news.
Iran, China, Russia—the gang was all here in the first half of this year. Oh, and also an unprecedented pandemic that’s been a boon for hackers.
The malware known as ThiefQuest or EvilQuest also has spyware capabilities that allow it to grab passwords and credit card numbers.
A lack of dedicated funding and resources made it hard to keep data secure—and that was before classes moved almost entirely online.
Apple's browser is getting serious about security protections. If you can't or won't switch, don't worry: you don't have to fall behind.
Because the relevant Supreme Court precedents predate the smartphone era, the courts are divided on how to apply the Fifth Amendment.
Plus: Evil Corp hacking, an anti-encryption bill, and more of the week's top security news.
After releasing over a million hacked law enforcement files, DDoSecrets got banned from Twitter. But it has no plans to slow down.
Kenton Varda gets dozens of messages a day from Spanish-speakers around the world, all thanks to a Gmail address he registered 16 years ago.
Starting today, the search giant will make a previously opt-in auto-delete feature the norm.
At WWDC, the company detailed a litany of privacy-friendly improvements to its software.