A credit card hack allegedly uncovered at Home Depot reportedly used a variant of the same malware that affected Target customers last year, says security researcher Brian Krebs.
Law enforcement agencies seize more than 1,000 computers, smartphones, and hard drives in a massive operation that goes after malware said to have "sophisticated" capabilities and "breathtaking" invasiveness.
German firm G Data Security alleges that newly detected malware known as "Uroburos" was made by the Russian government.
CNET's Dan Graziano provides you with tips for securing your smartphone and tablet.
Aleksandr Panin is the alleged mastermind behind 1.4 million computers being infected with malicious software that's capable of stealing users' credit card and banking information.
Adware vendors are purchasing Chrome extensions from their creators and using the software to push adware and malware to users.
Brian Krebs reports that the malware used to steal millions of customers' payment card information was uploaded through a compromised server.
The company posts guidelines for Yahoo users worried about infection and says people outside Europe may have been hit. It also says the attacks went on longer than previously reported.
Malicious ads served to Yahoo users were designed to transform computers into a Bitcoin mining operation, according to a security firm.
Yahoo says that mostly non-mobile Windows users in Europe were attacked, but hasn't provided any public guidance on the number of affected users or what they should do.