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Just months after Heartbleed made waves across the Internet, a new security flaw known as the Bash bug is threatening to compromise everything from major servers to connected cameras.
Hackers reportedly exploited the widespread Internet security flaw to steal the personal information of 4.5 million patients.
Google quietly updates KitKat with security fixes, including one patch for a flaw discovered in OpenSSL after the notorious Heartbleed bug was uncovered.
Two months after the infamous bug was discovered, more than half of vulnerable servers remain unpatched.
The hundred or so customers who were lucky enough to score a OnePlus One will have to wait a bit longer for the phone to arrive, due to a necessary major software update.
Firmware update repairs vulnerability in two AirPort base station models related to a major flaw in OpenSSL.
Attackers can use the "Covert Redirect" vulnerability in both open-source log-in systems to steal your data and redirect you to unsafe sites.
Until a safer, saner alternative is available, we're stuck with an insecure, outdated authentication technique. Here's how to make the best of a bad situation while we wait for services to get serious about verifying identities.
Experts caution that the notorious security bug heralds "open season on open source" and will force changes in how open-source code gets vetted as secure.
Security is a constant cat-and-mouse game, and Google is promoting new algorithms that combine stronger security with faster performance to keep attackers at bay.