Hacker defaced the company's website and sent a mass email to all its customers, alleging unpatched security holes.
Researcher finds nearly 200 Chrome, Firefox, and Opera extensions vulnerable to attacks from malicious sites.
Democrats say the spear-phishing attack, which was attributed to Russian group Cozy Bear, was unsuccessful.
Two squid lollipops, handmade by Shinri Tezuka. As usual, you can also use this squid post to talk about the security stories in the news that I haven't covered. Read my blog posting guidelines here....
List of impacted devices includes PS4, Xbox One, Samsung Chromebooks, and Microsoft Surface devices.
Call Filter service to be made available to all wireless and wired customers with compatible phones in March 2019.
The so-called Crypto Wars have been going on for 25 years now. Basically, the FBI -- and some of their peer agencies in the UK, Australia, and elsewhere -- argue that the pervasive use of civilian encryption is hampering their ability to solve crimes and that they need the tech companies to make their systems susceptible to government eavesdropping. Sometimes...
Apps containing the Anubis banking Trojan and an interesting motion sensor have been found in the Google Play store.
Microsoft did not issue official fixes during the recent January Patch Tuesday update window.
The Redmond giant is keenly interested in remote code execution and privilege escalation flaws.
Hacker is a 30-year-old Portuguese man. Police haven't released his name, but several news outlets claim he's named Rui Pinto, a man they've identified and have been tracking for years.
Some Twitter for Android users had their private tweets exposed to non-followers and search engines.
Little-known database management tool allowed hackers to take over sites and inject malicious code that steals payment card details.
Banks in Cameroon, Congo (DR), Equatorial Guinea, Ghana, and the Ivory Coast have been hit.
Apps have been downloaded over 50 million times. Google has failed to removed them, even if they blatantly break their own license.
Updated: An Oklahoma Department of Securities server allowed anyone to download government files.
Companies are willing to pay ever-increasing amounts for good zero-day exploits against hard-to-break computers and applications: On Monday, market-leading exploit broker Zerodium said it would pay up to $2 million for zero-click jailbreaks of Apple's iOS, $1.5 million for one-click iOS jailbreaks, and $1 million for exploits that take over secure messaging apps WhatsApp and iMessage. Previously, Zerodium was offering...
Facebook says Sputnik employees ran hundreds of Facebook pages and accounts, some posing as politicians in other countries.
It seems like 2019 is the year to purchase cloud security companies.
Fake "Flash Player" extension has been available since February 2018, was installed by roughly 400 users.