Cyberterrorism has become a growing threat, yet few companies include it in disaster recovery plans or policies and procedures, according to new survey from AFCOM.
More than 2 million people have visited the memorial at the site of the September 11 attacks in New York City. Many are using tech to help get the most out of their visits.
Ten years after September 11, Americans are safer but would benefit from a civil liberties commission, former U.S. cybersecurity and counterterrorism advisor says.
The hacking group releases information that came apparently from a federal cyberterrorism-defense training program.
Too busy to keep up with the tech news? Here are some of the more interesting stories from CNET for Monday, June 27.
CNET's Brian Cooley looks at ways companies should protect their businesses from cyberterrorism and hacktivism during the war against Iraq.
Appearing before a Senate panel, Director of National Intelligence Dennis Blair warns of the growing impact and danger of new cyberattacks.
The microblogging service's prominence during the election crisis in Iran raises the question of whether a 2-year-old, pre-revenue start-up is really up to the task as a geopolitical power player.
President announces new White House cybersecurity coordinator job, which has not been filled, and says feds will not monitor private sector Internet communications.
A 60-day review of the Feds' computer and Internet security efforts is complete, but recommendations are likely to be divisive.