Work devices are being used for personal needs, including installing personal apps and even P2P file sharing, which carries obvious security risks.
Apple has released a patch designed to neutralise the gaping vulnerability known as "Shellshock", an exploit in many Unix-based computers' shells that allows attackers to gain complete control.
HM Revenue and Customs (HMRC) has urged the public sector to work together to solve the ever-growing problem of fraudulent email.
We discuss the issues surrounding online security, and ways in which you can ensure you’re safe, or at least safer, from hackers.
Chris Hemsworth is swapping Thor's hammer for a computer keyboard in Michael Mann's new thriller, Blackhat, that will hit cinemas in January 2015.
Ever since yesterday’s news of the Shellshock Bash bug broke cyber security experts have been lining up to make clear how bad it really is. Apparently it's very bad.
Apple and Google do not want the US Government to be able to access your private data, even when search warrants are involved.
With Apple Pay set to become more popular, consumers may be concerned that the same techniques that worked for the iPhone 5S can still be used to trick the fingerprint-recognition software.
The Bash command line exploit won’t affect most OS X users unless the person in question has configured advanced UNIX services.
The latest move from tech companies, follows increased public concerns about US and UK government surveillance, brought about by the leak of transatlantic government surveillance practises.
An email exchange has been released that shows a London-based security researcher informing Apple of the problems months before “celebgate”.