The security research team at Checkmarx has made something of a habit of uncovering alarming vulnerabilities, with past disclosures covering Amazon’s Alexa and Tinder.
In 2013, Edward Snowden changed the way many of us think about internet security. Whether you love him or hate him, Snowden dropped a truth bomb on the world. He made us realize that several government agencies are reading your emails and text messages, listening to your phone calls and browsing your private pictures on your phone, all for the purpose of keeping you safe from terrorists.
Security breaches of Experian, Target, and even Facebook all occurred in 2017. They made international news because they were “big boys” and worthy of reporting. 2018 took a bit of a different turn.
The news seems to be replete with stories of people undertaking protests these days. Usually, the protesters aim to disrupt an everyday activity, while in other cases the protesters will target a specific event or occasion they hope to disturb. Their goal is to get attention for their protest.
A congressionally chartered commission urged the US military to adopt artificial intelligence urgently without letting debates over ethics and human control "paralyze AI development."
By design, stalkerware can be difficult to detect. But there are ways to protect your electronic devices and to get rid of stalkerware once you find it.
As we look back at National Cybersecurity Awareness Month 2019 and our Cyber Snapshot series, we’ve heard from some incredible experts about why cybersecurity is important to them.
BlackBerry has not pulled any punches in publishing a heavyweight report into the “prolific and pervasive” government spyware it says is being spread far and wide by the official Android and iOS app stores.
Is the best way to protect against a hacker to hire one? Find out why organizations are paying "white-hat hackers" to test their network’s protections.