Despite earlier reports, it appears Facebook's CEO will not be called to court in Iran to answer questions on user privacy.
It seems that, even in Iran, Facebook-owned apps like Instagram and WhatsApp are disturbing users about privacy. One judge wants the Facebook CEO to explain himself in person.
Calling the Facebook CEO (and new owner of WhatsApp) an “American Zionist,” an Iranian censor blocks the popular messaging app.
As the Middle East country beefs up its cyberforces, Mojtaba Ahmadi, the head of its Cyber War Headquarters, is said to be found with two bullet wounds near his heart.
The Twitter co-founder tweets a provocative question to Iran's president and gets a response that could mean a sign of change to come.
Security vendor Kaspersky outs a group capable of inserting spying software onto hard drives around the world, while Reuters fingers the NSA as the culprit.
North Korea has been blamed for one of the most destructive cyberattacks on a company in US history. It's just the latest in a string of hacks sanctioned and funded by governments.
Regin's behavior suggests that the newly uncovered and "highly complex" spying threat came from a nation-state, Symantec reports.
Both services were flowing to Iranian citizens on Monday, but officials there said the temporary reprieve was due to a technical glitch, according to The New York Times.
According to the Washington Post, the two social networks, largely dark in Iran since 2009, are once again available to some users.