Eleven high school students are paying the price for allegedly keylogging their teachers' computers and changing grades at will.
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.
Maybe I'm courting disaster, but my cheapskate approach to security has paid off so far. Here's my secret.
Smooth words and a fake identity gave one man the power to compromise millions of private financial records belonging to US consumers.
Using data from a keylogging attack that compromised 2 million email and social networking accounts, Spiderlabs has revealed that the top 10 most popular passwords are also the most stupid.
The database contains stolen usernames and passwords associated with Facebook, Twitter, Google, Yahoo, and more.
In a rush to virtual judgment, Carrier IQ is accused of "keylogging," which turns out to be a false claim. There are still some privacy concerns, though.
MacFixIT looks at how concerned Mac users should be about keylogging threats.
The software giant teams with the FBI and financial services industry groups to slow down a cybercrime ring that is allegedly responsible for roughly $500 million in losses.
A new malware for OS X also acts as a reminder to monitor the launch services in OS X as a security precaution.