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More security and privacy problems expected for Android apps, utilities, e-voting machines, and social media users, while hackers may get more political.
Blame a seemingly never-ending arms race between hackers and defenders and the fact that attackers are--for now--much more motivated to break in than companies are to keep them out.
A new security issue has been found with Google's Android OS that lets apps access user photos without asking.
Thinking of getting serious writing done on an iPad? Real keys can help. Consider one of these keyboard accessories.
Borrowing from the field of machine vision, Stanford University researchers have discovered how to solve over 90 percent of NuCaptcha's are-you-a-human video challenges.
The technology gives users choice in how secure they want their systems, but most people will stick with the more safe default mode that runs only trusted code.
A complaint to the US Federal Trade Commission alleges that cloud-based storage provider Dropbox told users its employees can't see your data, when they actually can.
Researchers at MIT conclude that cybersecurity for the U.S. electrical grid must be controlled by one federal agency--but which one is up for debate.
Popular Android browser transmitted addresses of all Web sites visited to its creator, MoboTap. A new version supposedly fixes the issue.
Some things in life really are free. Check out our picks for the best games on the iPad that don't cost anything at all (unless you choose to buy in-app upgrades later).