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commentary While the bullets and bombs are flying, a second war is being fought -- on social media. If you're surprised, you haven't been paying attention.
What do Stuxnet, Duqu, Gauss, Mahdi, Flame, Wiper, and Shamoon have in common?
With possible ties to malware targeting Iran, the Flame spying software is seen as the latest cyber espionage attempt from a nation state.
week in review Massive virus targets systems in Iran, Windows 8 inches closer to launch. Also: A peek at iPhone 5?
United Arab Emirates cites national security concerns in decision to prohibit key features on the device, a ban Saudi Arabia will reportedly also institute.
Israel's richest entrepreneur has a recipe that he believes can help end decades of regional strife. Now all he needs is time--and no small amount of luck to pull it off.
A new malware variant related to the state-sponsored Flame and Gauss cyber-espionage tools can work on its own or team up with its brethren to conduct targeted surveillance, say researchers at Kaspersky Lab.
For nearly a decade, think tanks and government officials in Washington D.C. have wrestled with the question of what cyberwar will look like. This year we found out.
After Flame was exposed publicly and partially compromised, the malware's authors apparently retained enough control to make it almost disappear.
The worm apparently was aimed at a power plant and other sites in southern Iran but was thwarted.