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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.
A defect in Google's business software exposed e-mail addresses, mailing addresses and phone numbers of some users, making them potentially vulnerable to phishing schemes.
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.
Sketchy-looking 3D printing "company" finds snag in fabric of reality, pulls.
Don't click that link! Viral Facebook posts with shocking video of Malaysia Airlines MH370 are a scam.
All users will now have the option of using a second layer of log-in verification to reduce vulnerability to online identity theft.