A new scam, targeted at non-profits, attempts to install malicious software when you do a Google search
Before it was flagged and removed, one of the most successful apps on Google Play for over a week was an "antivirus" app that did nothing other than change an image.
A woman scammed hundreds of people out of hundreds of thousands of pounds by offering cheap iPads she couldn't deliver.
Screenshots uploaded with apps will be locked in place after app approval, preventing developers from swapping out images for other games.
Security firm Symantec says these fraudulent Android apps are using a one-click method, tricking Japanese-language porn lovers into registering for a paid service that doesn't exist.
Hackers have discovered a way to steal in-app purchases from iPhone and iPad apps, according to UK-based developer.
There are certain words that online scammers use to suck the unsuspecting into their scams. "Acai" is one. "Mango" is another. A new study also suggests that Americans are generally more susceptible to scams than they'll admit.
New social network Google+ is already the subject of a spam campaign that leads unwitting recipients to an online vendor of Viagra.
The company is involved in at least two suits with upcoming developments. In one, it sues a competitor. In another, a plaintiff alleges he was ousted as a co-founder.
Departing CEO Anu Shukla says the offers-and-surveys company has been hunting for a new chief exec for "many months," but the timing is a little suspect considering recent media scrutiny of its business model.