A study by the University of Buffalo has revealed that ‘information rich phishing emails’ may be more effective due to their ability to alter recipients’ cognitive processes, reports Phys.org.
A school entirely focussed on teaching cybersecurity skills has launched in the UK, reports Computer Business Review.
NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden has claimed he doesn’t use an iPhone for fear of surveillance technology in the smartphone, reports The Independent.
A zero day vulnerability in Flash is being actively used by cybercriminals, according to Forbes.
The danger of public Wi-Fi spots has been exposed by a seven year old girl following a short video tutorial, reports ITV.
Twitter has announced the release of its Digits password alternative for websites, reports ZDNet.
Facebook has announced plans to crack down on spam and hoaxes in the newsfeed, with a note highlighting ‘false information’ when enough people flag the link as a hoax.
A survey by Visa Europe has found that the majority of those aged 16 to 24 would feel extremely comfortable with biometric security measures.
The World Economic Forum’s annual Global Risks report has highlighted risks inherent with Internet of Things style connected devices.
Bluetooth dongles provided to drivers by insurance companies to track driving habits are poorly secured, and could be hacked to hijack cars, reports The Register.
Delegates were left red-faced after connecting to an open Wi-Fi network set up to protest mass digital surveillance.
Park ‘N Fly and OneStopParking are the latest companies to reveal data breaches, potentially exposing the card details of customers who used either service
President Barack Obama intends to persuade Congress to increase the sentence for hackers, as well as widen the definition of what hacking means, according to Ars Technica.
A ‘widespread’ malicious advertising campaign that sent web browsers to immitation websites has been stopped by Google
Many of Corel’s photo, video and media editing programs contain DLL hijacking vulnerabilities, a security researcher has discovered.
President Barack Obama is planning to push legislation which would protect companies from lawsuits for sharing cyberthreat data with the government, reports the Washington Post.