The contents of the bowels of an Italian medieval warlord have revealed his nefarious cause of death nearly 700 years later.
What happens when a forensic artist gets their hands on a skull-shaped bottle of Crystal Head vodka?
Technically Incorrect: A Quebec resident believes his cell phone is personal. So when Canadian border agents wanted to search it, he says no.
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.
On Tomorrow Daily, Khail and Ashley talk about the possibility of criminal trials combining virtual reality headsets and 3D renders to help jurors visualize crime scenes. It's a lot easier than trying to recreate a flat image in your mind, and a lot less disturbing than seeing real crime scene photos, but would the courts allow them?
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.
The crime-fighting agency tells US businesses to stay alert because of some particularly nasty malware in the wild.
The hard-to-detect malware is a Swiss Army knife of clandestine tools to extract information from targets in non-English speaking countries, experts say.
Travis VanderZanden is said to have downloaded more than 1,400 confidential documents to his personal computer before resigning from Lyft.
The men behind the jaw-dropping effects of "Gravity" and "Minority Report" reveal how movies both predict and influence today's tech.