The massive hack has raised questions about First Amendment rights, privacy and cyberwarfare. But there's a subtler issue at play when we look at all the news stories that have come from hacked inboxes: Why do we put this stuff in email?
Police and security firms team up to take down the notorious Shylock, a dangerous financial Trojan that has infected at least 30,000 Windows computers worldwide.
New rules also explain under which circumstances it will notify users that their data has been requested by law enforcement agencies.
Miami Beach proposes that many city officials, including building inspectors, should wear cameras.
Thanks to a three-decade-old executive order, researchers say, Fourth Amendment protections against warrantless domestic surveillance may not be as strong as first thought.
After an Uber driver allegedly rapes a woman in Boston, the ride-sharing service's background checks come under scrutiny.
The South Korean capital says it will give up to 1 million won, or a little more than $900, to anyone who reports cases of Uber drivers carrying paying customers.
The company's report covers its major online services including Hotmail, Outlook.com, SkyDrive, Xbox Live, and Skype.
An Australian Senator has a novel idea for fighting proposed mandatory data retention legislation, calling on Internet advocates to direct their protest at politicians in meme form.
In a letter to the president, US Sens. Al Franken and Dean Heller call for stronger transparency in the USA Freedom Act.