A widespread, long-standing security flaw that allows attackers to decrypt HTTPS-protected traffic between certain device and potentially millions of websites has been uncovered by security researchers, reports Ars Technica.
A pair of possible exploits in hardware and software used for playing Blu-ray discs have come to light, reports PC World.
A report by HP has found that 44 percent of all of the breaches in 2014 were caused by known vulnerabilities, between two and four years old.
Possible 2016 Republican presidential candidate Jeb Bush has has had to retroactively redact over 12,000 personal details from emails published in the name of transparency
Google has extended the disclosure period for vulnerabilities uncovered in its Project Zero program by an additional two weeks, if a vendor is planning a patch in the two weeks following the deadline.
We’ve already looked at online dating scams to be aware of for Valentines Day, but here’s some more threats that not-so-special someone could end up sending you, if you’re not careful!
Security researchers have uncovered a trojan that evades sandboxes specifically targeted at corporate users, hidden in legitimate looking phishing email that apes Microsoft’s Volume License.
A vulnerability in the latest patched version of Microsoft Internet Explorer that could allow hackers to launch “highly credible phishing attacks” has been uncovered, according to PC World.
BMW has patched a bug in its ConnectedDrive system that left 2.2 million cars vulnerable to being hacked and unlocked.
Around 5,300 gas stations in the United States could be vulnerable to a remote cyberattack on the automated tank gauges, causing the pumps to flag alerts or even shut down
Marriott International has fixed an exploit in their Android app, that could expose personal details for customers of the hotel chain, highlighted by a security researcher.
A zero day vulnerability in Flash is being actively used by cybercriminals, according to Forbes.
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.
A recent report from Piper Jaffray found that 75% of companies expected to increase their IT security spending in 2015, following a year of high-profile hacks and data breaches in 2014.