A rather convincingly official-looking e-mail now in circulation attempts to steal personal information. Here are the telltale signs.
Spammers take advantage of the rising popularity of e-mailed advertisements by mimicking them and attaching viruses.
Among the recent targets of Web criminals are students, renters, and romance-seekers; everyone is at risk though, so keep your defenses up, up, up.
A 19-year-old teenager from Nottingham in the UK spent AU$810 on eBay to buy an Xbox One but was surprised when he only received a printed photo in the mail.
With people no doubt on edge after the hacking of Apple's Web site for developers, scammers are sending out bogus e-mails in an apparent effort to steal passwords.
Maybe I'm courting disaster, but my cheapskate approach to security has paid off so far. Here's my secret.
Don't click that link! Viral Facebook posts with shocking video of Malaysia Airlines MH370 are a scam.
Sketchy-looking 3D printing "company" finds snag in fabric of reality, pulls.
All users will now have the option of using a second layer of log-in verification to reduce vulnerability to online identity theft.
It seems the latest method to scam money from the innocent is to use cute doggie pics to entice vulnerable dog lovers.