Have you spoke to your kids lately? We bet if you have, then you are all too familiar with what they tend to talk about – video games. While you may still be clueless about the ins and outs, its worth reading up on online gaming, as there are plenty of risks you never knew possible.
At a recent conference on “the future of wearables” I was asked to speak about security. I think my presentation surprised some people because I didn’t focus on the security of wearable devices themselves. This article summarizes what I said, with a link to my slides and some free resources you might find helpful. For
In an recent interview, IT expert Gary McKinnon candidly revealed detail on his NASA data breach and finding documents on ‘extraterrestrial life’.
Leeds United-loving football fans appear to have hacked the Twitter account of WWE legend Jim Ross, and announced his death.
Hacker Buba has released tens of thousands of records belonging to Invest Bank customers online.
The last seven days in information security have been notable to say the least, with VTech experiencing a major data breach and Google being the subject of a complaint over data gathering practices. Read on for more on both these stories, as well as other highlights of the past week.
The UK’s intelligence agency, the GCHQ, has finally admitted that it hacks into computers and other devices.
Confused about being able to assess the suitability of apps for your children? This handy features highlights some of the key things to look out for.
Over 10 million users now known to have been affected by VTech data breach, the specialist electronic toys and technology company has revealed.
If many endpoints’ traffic pass through the VM host, why not move security there, sort of catch “bad things” before they even enter the endpoint, asks ESET’s Cameron Camp.
The Armada Collective has launched DDoS attacks against three Greek banks, again demanding ransom in the form of bitcoins.
VTech announced that its Learning Lodge website was attacked by cybercriminals, affecting up to five million customers.
When it comes to online banking, the UK and the US leads the way with security – over 70% of Brits and Americans have software installed on their device.
From biometrics to Dridex in Europe and a fascinating insight into how different nations pay for things online – this week’s security review is a busy one.
Former British defence secretary Des Brown called on the British Prime Minister to hold an ‘end-to-end assessment’ of the Trident nuclear program’s cybersecurity, or risk potential weaknesses in the system.
According to a new survey from ESET, the Europeans are leading the way with the online payment methods. Americans meanwhile prefer traditional alternatives.