When a pattern of bizarre messages began piling up in my inbox, I turned to the source for answers: Google.
A new executive order lets the US Attorney General and the Secretaries of Treasury and State go after cyberattackers "where it really hurts -- at their bottom line."
Commentary: A British research team has gotten the go-ahead to edit the DNA of a human embryo using breakthrough tech that could cure cancer -- or bring on a comic-book-style mutant apocalypse.
Kazuo Hirai discussed being the target of "extortionist efforts of criminals" who hacked Sony Pictures for making the political satire film, "The Interview."
Safeguard your personal information against the most common Internet perils by taking these security measures.
An update to an international accord potentially opens everyone to attacks, something the US government didn't figure out until after it was signed.
The malicious software, called YiSpecter, hijacks apps and the Safari browser to show full-page ads. It fools users into installing it by claiming to circumvent China's Web censorship.
With two new "Stagefright" vulnerabilities discovered, almost every Android device ever released is vulnerable to malicious hackers. Fixing the bug isn't simple.
A lawsuit alleges the former employees put malicious software on work computers so they could help untether discounted phones from AT&T contracts.
Apple continues to be a tempting target. Hackers find a way to infect high-profile, trusted apps with malicious code. One firm offers $1 million to anyone that can hack the new iOS 9 software for iPhones and iPads -- and not tell Apple.