A company accused of fraudulently obtaining 757,000 IPv4 addresses has been ordered to hand them back.
Privacy-focused browser Brave has criticised an industry proposal it says would make browser fingerprinting easier.
It's not clear who paid Archimedes Group for its reality-warping campaigns, but it's clear disinformation is now a global scourge.
It turns out that robo-dialed calls accounted for 56.5% of the phone-in vote for the millionaire's daughter.
It was a week of patches - from a severe Linux kernel flaw to a new 'wormable' Windows bug, here's a roundup of the week's top stories.
Google had egg on its face this week after it had to recall some of its Titan hardware security keys for being insecure.
Six alleged members of "The Community" were indicted, along with three phone service employees who allegedly helped target subscribers.
Arrests in Europe and the US appear to have ended the cybercrime careers of the gang behind the GozNym banking malware.
A tool from the White House invites those who suspect political bias in social media censorship to "share their story with President Trump."
If you like what we do... please vote for us!
The feature still lets you see how others see you, but without leaking access tokens.
Unpatched Linux systems are vulnerable to remote compromise from the local network.
The city that gave us facial recognition tech says "not in my back yard".
Microsoft has fixed an RDP vulnerability that can be exploited remotely, without authentication and used to run arbitrary code.
May 2019 Patch Tuesday fixed 79 vulnerabilities, 19 of which are classed as Critical. Here's a summary of the most notable ones.
Now fixed, the bug affected some users with multiple accounts running on an iOS device.
Apple has released its May 2019 security updates, taking iOS to version 12.3 and macOS Mojave to version 10.14.5.
The suit says Rankwave used Facebook user data for targeted marketing and ignored its cease-and-desist letter.
A WhatsApp zero-day has allowed an “advanced cyber actor” to successfully install spyware on victims' phones with no more than a phone call.
A Chinese white-label panic alarm used by elderly and vulnerable people can be remotely controlled by sending it simple SMS commands.