The app-based taxi company Uber has agreed to pay a $20,000 penalty for poor data security practices and to reform its privacy policies.
Archives - January 2016
It has been almost half a year since Microsoft released Windows 10, and the decision whether or not to migrate computers to this latest release of Microsoft's flagship operating system is going to be on the minds of administrators for 2016, says ESET's Aryeh Goretsky.
As ever, ESET is once again in attendance at CES in Las Vegas, offering you expert insight into all the security aspects of this year’s show, which, from what have seen so far, is a key focus for CES in 2016.
Time Warner Cable, one of the biggest cable telecommunications companies in the US, has revealed that some of its customer data ‘may have been compromised’.
Data breaches got bigger, brasher and more devastating in 2015. In this feature, we look at how some of the biggest came about and the impact they had.
Once described as 'Britain’s greatest online fraudster', reformed Tony Sales has been hired by West Midlands Police in the UK to help tackle ongoing cybercrime.
Deniss Calovskis, one of the men found to be responsible for the Gozi trojan, is free to return home to Latvia after being sentenced to time served.
Chances are that many people will have been treated to an Android smartphone over the holiday period, and are already finding that it needs an update to make it work more safely.
A number of leading shipping organizations have developed a set of cybersecurity guidelines to help the industry combat this growing threat.
While the hype around the Internet of Things (IoT) is warranted in many respects, consumers are nevertheless cautious about adopting the technology, a new survey suggests.
The recent attacks on the electrical power industry in Ukraine are connected to attacks on the media and to targeted cyber-espionage attacks against Ukrainian governmental agencies.
Microsoft has revealed that it will notify its users to inform them that their account has been targeted or compromised by a state-sanctioned cyberattack.
The cybercriminal group behind BlackEnergy, the malware family that has been around since 2007 and has made a comeback in 2014, was also active in the year 2015.