Our greatest security weaknesses are revealed at the annual BlackHat and DefCon conferences, where hackers gather to show off their most compelling work. Meanwhile, Facebook prepares to fly its own drones.
Just last week Chrysler recalled 1.4 million vehicles after hackers revealed a software bug. Now, a new hack exposes a vulnerability in GM vehicles equipped with OnStar. Users of the iOS RemoteLink app are encouraged to update ASAP.
No longer focused on stealing credit card numbers alone, hackers are flexing seriously dangerous muscle, security experts say.
Security company FireEye says a Russia-sponsored group uses malware that mimics normal computer use while stealing sensitive files.
Watch out, Android owners. A security firm says it only takes one malicious text message to spy on your phone and steal personal data. Google has a fix, but when will it be coming to your phone?
A software update is available to stop hackers from taking control of cars wirelessly. Also, YouTube has plans for virtual-reality videos.
More than 37 million users of the dating site are at risk of having personal details made public. Meanwhile, Stephen Colbert is a video game -- and so can you! -- with a program called Twine.
The software maker patches a security hole that lets hackers take control of any Windows machine, including ones running Windows 10.
The latest cyberattack on the US federal government goes deeper than a typical hack. Also: Samsung may unveil the next Galaxy Note sooner than usual, and clues point to new iPods next week.
On the heels of the announcement that 22 million Social Security numbers were compromised, Katherine Archuleta steps down as director of the Office of Personnel Management.
Smosh tells CNET what it took to make it big online
Internet sensations Ian Hecox and Anthony Padilla discuss how YouTube has changed and why among all their goals, "real TV" isn't an ambition.