Facebook wants your nude photos to fight revenge porn, Yahoo and Equifax go before Congress, and AT&T and Time Warner's deal is in jeopardy.
Sometimes ephemeral notifications are the best notifications.
Marissa Mayer and Rick Smith, ex-CEOs of companies plagued by billions of breached accounts, say they're sorry. But they're still looking for solutions.
With so many scares and frights in the tech industry this year, it was hard to tell the difference between real life and B-movie horror flicks.
Only the popcorn will cost you. Well, that and the internet connection for your phone, laptop or set-top box.
They look for weak spots in companies' online armor. For most, it's a side job. A rare few do it full time, making six figures a year from legit hacking.
In this week's wrap-up, Google introduces the world to its new phones, speakers and laptop. Meanwhile, parent company Verizon reveals a 2013 hack actually affected all three billion of Yahoo's user accounts.
Yahoo's 3 billions accounts were hacked. Instead of deleting your account, it's better to mothball it and move to another email service like Gmail.
Yahoo revealed that 3 billion accounts were compromised in the massive breach in 2013.
If you're wondering what to do after hearing about the massive data breach, follow these steps to make sure you're safe.
The largest hack in history just got three times worse for the faded internet pioneer.
After Mozilla lost its co-founder and CEO in 2014, we posed 10 questions about its fate. CNET senior reporter Stephen Shankland finally got some answers.
Cameras that make great holiday gifts
Let them start the new year with a step up in photo and video quality from a phone.