A Kaspersky report said that Shlayer, malware pretending to be a Flash update on streaming sites, is the most common malware on Apple macOS.
Ubisoft filed a lawsuit against the operators of a site that sells DDoS attacks to people who need to cheat in popular games.
A hacker reportedly published the IP addresses, usernames and passwords of 500,000 devices accessed via Telnet.
Intel said it will reduce the performance loss seen by the Gen7 graphics driver after it patched a security vulnerability.
The U.S. bill seeks to prohibit any kind of intelligence sharing with countries that adopt Huawei's 5G networking gear.
More than 1 billion medical images can reportedly be found online without a password by connecting to a doctors' office server.
Amazon issued warnings to its customers saying the Honey browser extension represents a security risk and should be uninstalled immediately.
MalwareBytes said it discovered unremovable malware on Android smartphones offered by a carrier, Assurance Wireless by Virgin, that receives funding from the U.S. government.
The FBI has sent Apple a letter asking the company to unlock two iPhones involved in the recent shooting of three Navy servicemen.
Google Project Zero, the company's security team devoted to finding zero-day vulnerabilities in tech products, announced that it's going to be testing a new disclosure policy in 2020.
Researchers from France and Singapore showed that cheap chosen-prefix attacks against SHA-1 signatures are now possible, and that the attacks are getting cheaper every year.
Brittany Kaiser has started leaking documents to the public that reveal the full breath and depth of the voter manipulation enabled by Cambridge Analytica in various countries.
The Clop ransomware has reportedly evolved to terminate some 663 processes before encrypting files on target systems.
GCHQ reportedly believes a London Stock Exchange outage was caused by a cyberattack, not a glitch in the exchange's software.
The California Consumer Privacy act went into effect January 1. The CCPA is like GDPR for California
ProtonMail announced that it's started beta testing an encrypted calendar utility called ProtonCalendar.
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