The Chinese government has been rebuilding the country's Internet filter to make access to websites, including social media, and virtual private networks far more difficult.
It's believed that human error caused a glitch in the country's firewall, sending people to a company that sells anti-censorship technology to Chinese citizens.
The software giant's cybercrime fighting unit has opened its third Asian satellite center in Singapore, to keep an eye on malware that will target Southeast Asia's emerging status as a financial hub.
Documents leaked online include the personal information, salaries and home addresses for employees and freelancers who worked at the studio, a data security analyst finds.
Apple didn't exactly have a great week in the press, but was all the bad news really well-founded? Also, BlackBerry drops a major new phone, if only because it's huge.
Just months after Heartbleed made waves across the Internet, a new security flaw known as the Bash bug is threatening to compromise everything from major servers to connected cameras.
It may be a real problem for Chinese citizens and Westerners, but that hasn't stopped the Chinese government from using new technology to plug holes in the "Great Firewall of China."
Password managers can make juggling numerous Web site accounts a lot easier, especially when faced with a major security bug like Heartbleed.
New testing outlines which Mac malware tools detect known threats the best.
A rapid update to the included e-mail client for its latest OS fixes bugs with Gmail accounts, and the accuracy of message counts in inboxes.