A coveted username lost to a hijacker last month is returned to its rightful owner.
Google makes it even easier to reset your browser settings. Apparently, it's the No. 1 Chrome complaint.
The president's social media accounts temporarily directed people who clicked on compromised links to a video titled "Syria facing terrorism."
A group called KDMS Team claims credit for taking over the Web site of the popular messaging service, which is used to send billions of messages a day.
Also honored: research into the beer-goggle effect, walking on lunar water, and the probability of cows lying down.
Students from the University of Texas created a custom GPS spoofing device that allowed them to take over a superyacht's navigation system, changing its course.
Pro-Assad hacking group apparently commandeers the financial information firm's Twitter account, sending out illustrations backing the Syrian president.
Vulnerability in the security key that protects the card could allow eavesdropping on phone conversations, fraudulent purchases, or impersonation of the handset's owner, a security researcher warns.
Google has scrambled to close a security loophole in Android that could have allowed hackers to hijack any app and turn it into malware.
Malware focusing on the social network's users in Brazil masquerades as a legitimate Google Chrome extension and Firefox add-on.