APT28, blamed for the hack of the Democratic Party, releases Xagent malware that can steal iPhone backups.
Attackers hid malware within a legitimate app, giving hackers access to communication and location data, says security firm CrowdStrike.
How badly do you want to be safe from hackers? Really badly, according to a new survey.
We also talk about the next wave of iPads and malware striking hotel chains.
Guests at 20 hotels in the US could have had their bank card details stolen.
Installing the wrong app could lead to a bigger battle than trying to take over the gym down the street.
Criminals stole credit card info -- including names and numbers -- in a malware attack revealed earlier this year at more than 300 franchise locations in the US.
The goal: get bigger to get tougher on malware, with your devices acting as "de facto sensors."
Allowing attackers to hijack systems, the malware comes disguised as a fake file converter available at reputable download sites, Bitdefender warns.
Also, we take a look at the surprisingly high-tech world of farming and ponder whether we feel comfortable about a robot delivering our dinner.
A security software maker says that Chinese cybercriminals have gained access to millions of smartphones around the world.
The burger chain says it's gotten rid of malware that compromised point-of-sales systems.
Want to see the future of car technology?
Brian Cooley found it for you at CES 2017 in Las Vegas and the North American International Auto Show in Detroit.