Malware targets individuals at organizations in Philippines, Taiwan, Canada and elsewhere via "spear-phishing" e-mails bearing tainted PDF files.
The best gadgets are the oldest ones. Also, it's spear phishing season, thanks to the Epsilon email breach; plus, Google gets tough, and Netflix goes all "Mad Men."
Celebrities will continue to take nude photos of themselves and certain hackers will try their damnedest to uncover the goodies. All the more reason, say security experts, to fix bad habits.
Company says the "attacks will continue," particularly against high-profile media companies.
Near the end of last year Epsilon partner Return Path said that thousands of e-mail addresses were stolen in a broad phishing campaign that targeted e-mail service providers.
Security firm Mandiant delivers compelling evidence that the Chinese military is behind a torrent of intrusions targeting the networks of U.S.-based companies. Here's what happens next.
Google wants technology firms to cut down on the amount of time it takes to fix zero day vulnerabilities, but some are crying foul.
The Department of Homeland Security wants the gas sector to monitor malware planted via cyberattacks as part of an investigation.
Files were affected during compromise, says company that makes software used in the "smart" electric grid.
Pacific Northwest National Lab and Jefferson National Lab shut down Web site, Internet access, and e-mail services after attacks.