Suspected Russian hacker is accused of creating botnet that infected as many as 1 million computers worldwide in order to steal more than $100 million.
The world of 3D scanning and printing is about to get simplified immensely with the Zeus, an all-in-one 3D machine.
The man is suspected of being the mastermind behind the GameOver Zeus botnet, which was used by cybercriminals to steal more than $100 million.
New variant dubbed "Eurograbber" intercepts bank text messages sent to mobile phones to defeat two-factor authentication process.
The pair, who are linked to a malware network that stole more than $100 million, are already in custody in the U.K.
Microsoft and its allies seized control servers Friday in two states as part of an operation to not just stop the botnets but also to disrupt how criminals use them.
The Zeus virus, originally made to steal credit card data, is now being used to create bogus Instagram accounts that can "like" businesses on the popular service -- if those businesses pay for the privilege.
A classic example of feature overload, the Zeus PC Thunder Vibe packs not one but two media software suites into this small-form-factor PC--neither one can handle all of the features.
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A mysterious gamer has written himself into geek mythology with a video showing the much-anticipated Sony Ericsson Zeus Z1 PlayStation phone in action.
Defendants charged in Manhattan federal court include alleged managers of the operation as well as alleged money mules recruited to open bank accounts for laundering money.