We ended this year the same way we rang it in - reeling from cyberattacks. Meanwhile, tech experts forecast doom for the future of privacy.
Coming in January, the app store for the privacy-focused Blackphone will only allow apps that pass several security tests.
Facebook's CEO takes a shot at Apple over earlier comments that free, ad-supported services turn people into products.
Users of the world's largest social network are once again falling for a hoax "notice" to copyright their content.
Facebook keeps a record of everything you search for on its Web site. Check out this How To guide for cleaning up the list, or just limiting what information Facebook is storing about you.
Arguably the world's most famous hacker, Kevin Mitnick says even he's on attackers' hit lists. That's why he decided to make his next book a guide to practical safety for everyone on the Internet.
Fake cell phone signal receivers on airplanes gather cell traffic in a secret government program, a new report reveals.
The social network attempts to make privacy settings easier while also launching a Yelp-like guide. Meanwhile, Sony reveals PlayStation Vue and YouTube jumps into paid streaming with Music Key.
Hackers can break into iPhones and iPads with bad apps, Quirky and GE make it more affordable to have a smart home, and Instagram lets you edit your mistakes.
Insecam shows how easy it is to tap into home-security webcams, Apple offers tool to de-register numbers from iMessage, and the new Call of Duty blocks Share Play on Sony's PlayStation 4.
Careful where you click! "Open Windows" writer-director Nacho Vigalondo chats with Crave about his new film, which takes place entirely on a computer desktop and tackles privacy in the Digital Age.
Facebook adds new controls to clean up your News Feed, and Amazon's Echo voice assistant answers to other names besides "Alexa."
Under pressure? These will deliver on time
With plenty of top-notch retailers offering digital gifts, you still have time to salvage your gift-giving reputation.