A year after Google introduced its controversial ‘right to be forgotten’ feature, the search giant has published some statistics about its implementation.
Two men were arrested last week for allegedly developing hacking software that steals user information and photos from the image-hosting website Photobucket.
The mass collection of American phone records and metadata by the National Security Agency (NSA) has been ruled illegal by a US appeals court.
Concern over the security of Windows in China has led to a ‘gold rush’, as Chinese firms race to fill the gap left by Microsoft’s operating system, reports Reuters.
A Kansas family are the latest victims of a hacked nanny cam, after noticing the device purchased to monitor their three-month-old baby was also monitoring them.
Virtually every computer sold today comes with a dirty little secret. It can spy on you. Learn more, and how to protect yourself.
Hundreds and thousands of documents and emails breached during last Christmas’ cyberattack on Sony Pictures have been published on WikiLeaks, reports the BBC.
The Data Security and Breach Notification Act has passed The House Energy and Commerce Committee by a vote of 29-22, reports The Hill.
The reformed conman that the 2002 film ‘Catch Me If You Can’ is based on has told The Times that anyone living in the US or UK has already had their identity stolen.
A Chrome extension designed for taking and annotating screenshots has been found to be leaking sensitive data from its 1.2 million users.
A Minnesota family was the victim of a hacked nanny cam last week, as they learnt that the monitor they used to check on their baby was being watched and controlled by strangers overseas.
Queen Elizabeth has been consulting one of the United Kingdom’s most prominent cybersecurity experts, leading to speculation the Royal Family may be seeking protection from hackers and spies.
A common email mistake accidentally disclosed passport and visa details of 31 world leaders attending the G20 summit in Australia, the BBC reports.
A Carnegie Mellon University study has discovered that a selection of Android apps collect location data on their users on average every three minutes, according to the Wall Street Journal.
The House of Representatives Intelligence Committee has introduced a new threat sharing bill designed to let businesses share details of security treats without fear of litigation, reports Gizmodo.
Canada has been using an array of cyberweapons to gather intelligence, spy on other governments and damage adversary infrastructure, says a new report.
Security researchers discovered a vulnerability on the Hilton HHonors website, making it straightforward to hijack any other user’s account.
A vulnerability in Cisco’s SPA300 and SPA500 IP phones could allow hackers to eavesdrop on private conversations from anywhere in the world, reports The Register.
In the future, everything around us will be managed by data, and those who have data will have power. So, will anonymity be possible (or desirable)?