The cyberattack may be linked to software found preloaded on the PC maker's laptops that left them vulnerable to malware.
In Google's study, the firm gets up close and personal with hijackers that target not businesses or governments, but you personally.
A cinema chain in the UK lets you choose from 200 movies to design your own crowdsourced screening.
British police have come up with a new way of cutting off funding to websites that illegally share music and movies.
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.
Rumors of an Apple car gain speed, and we learn a lot about a very ugly bit of adware installed on Lenovo machines. All that and more in your look back at the week in tech.
The communications services get two-step verification, aimed at preventing unauthorized access to accounts, even if the username and password are entered.
CEO Tim Cook, speaking at President Barack Obama's cybersecurity summit, also says consumers will be able to use Apple Pay at government locations, like national parks, in September.
"You've been hacked" messages appear at CNBC, the Boston Globe and UK newspapers. The attack comes through an Internet address hijacking involving startup Gigya.