If you or your company is a victim of a cyberattack, where does this stolen data go, and to what purpose?
With some simple tips, make shopping online a safer experience this holiday season.
Using hotel Wi-Fi networks, the hackers are able to infect corporate executives' computers with malicious software, according to security research firm Kaspersky Lab.
So-called Internet safety software ComputerCop, often given to families for free by their local police departments, puts children and personal data at risk, a new report alleges.
An in-depth analysis of Carrier IQ finds no evidence of an alleged keylogger, but other privacy concerns remain.
Eleven high school students are paying the price for allegedly keylogging their teachers' computers and changing grades at will.
Researchers create proof-of-concept software to show how standalone computers can communicate via built-in speakers and microphones.
The rent-to-own computer company settles a complaint that accused it of secretly taking Webcam photos of users in their homes and recording keystrokes of Web site login credentials.
Chrome and Firefox both store your saved passwords in plain text. So how do you keep them safe?
Next year, we'll need to be on the lookout for increases in mobile malware, randomware kits, large-scale political hacks and "hacking as a service," according to McAfee Labs.