Today’s tech: Apple poaches Android users, the best way to develop apps and WikiLeaks releases positive malware
The best of ITProPortal news including: Apple's renewed attack on Android market share, the agile/waterfall debate finally gets settled, and WikiLeaks releases government-owned malware into the wild.
Data breaches are becoming frequent and increasing in severity, meaning it's a case of when a business will suffer a data breach, not if, writes Graham Jones of Exclusive Networks.
After gathering data from 1,316 applications, consisting of over 700 million lines of code, software analysis firm Cast has concluded that a mix of agile and waterfall produces the best results.
The malware has been released to help build defences against it, and Julian Assange took the opportunity to question why the 'Merkel government' continues to protect FinFisher.
Phishing scams are a problem around the world, but research by Proofpoint shows that it is more of a problem in some places than others.
Today’s tech: Governments pester Google for user data, Kindle infiltrated by hackers, Startup Institute gains more partners
The best of ITProPortal news including: Google release transparency report detailing the full extent of government snooping, hackers use e-books to steal, and Startup Institute finds more partners.
TechUK launches the "Securing our Digital Future" manifesto as it happened: News, pictures and analysis
TechUK, a trade association supported by over 800 companies in the technology sector, has invited a panel of politicians (and us) to discuss Britain's digital future.
Windows XP users in emerging countries including India and Brazil have been hit hardest by the vulnerability that was originally patched up by Microsoft back in 2010.
The rival payment platform has run an advertisement in the San Francisco Chronicle questioning Apple’s security, claiming that users “want our money safer than our selfies.”
A security researcher has discovered a flaw in Kindle's defences, which allows hackers to access the user's cookies and, hence, their account credentials.
Despite the number of high profile attacks in recent months, many organisations are still lacking confidence in their ability to prevent a cyber attack or data breach.