There’s no such thing as a free lunch? Don’t believe a word of it, not when it comes to the world of security software, anyway.
The Royal Canadian Mounted Police [RCMP] arrested a 19-year-old man for stealing around 900 social insurance numbers from the Canadian Revenue Agency [CRA].
The company sent out a message that allowed any recipient to send a message to all those that received the email, using the “reply all” option.
French storage company LaCie, which counts security encryption products among its portfolio, has warned customers that it may have been breached by hackers for an entire year.
Ensuring secure passwords are used, and providing employees with software and services that promote security, can make BYOD the positive development it really should be.
Cybersecurity consultancy Hut3 has warned that most free detection tools being used to detect the Heartbleed bug are failing in their job, putting websites at risk.
Google is running a “protection racket” designed to build its own digital “superstate”, according to Mathias Döpfner, the man behind some of Europe’s best-selling newspapers.
Firms are increasingly having to deal with advanced persistent threats to their network security. Can the concept of the kill chain help them in their fight though?
The sheer number of sites attempting to revoke and reissue their security certificates following the reveal of Heartbleed could have an effect on the speed of browsers, say analysts.
The FBI has been criticised for its ongoing "Next Generation Identification" programme that has the capability of storing 52 million scans of peoples faces, whether criminal or not.
Imagine a major city completely covered by a video surveillance system designed to monitor the every move of its citizens, run by a fast-learning machine intelligence. This isn't science fiction.