It’s only September and yet 2018 is well on its way to being remembered as the year of fixing flaws we didn’t realise were possible in hardware we’d never heard of.
Millions of documents have been stolen from top UK universities and are being sold over WhatsApp for as little as £2.
New Mexico's AG filed a lawsuit accusing a popular app maker, plus Google's and Twitter's ad platforms, of illegally collecting kids' data.
Senators have discovered that the State Department is breaking the law by not using multi-factor authentication in its emails.
Your web browser goes with you everywhere on the web. But how much do you trust it?
The social network is expanding its effort to stamp out fake news.
The romance and business email compromise scammer pled guilty to fraud amounting to $25m.
Like a good junior programmer, Facebook's AI is cutting its teeth with a bit of bug fixing.
From the hidden camera found in an AirBnb room and the smart TVs now admitting to viewers they spied on them to Google Chrome creating passwords for you, and more!
A hacker used their own code to tamper with a smart contract run by a betting company, and walked off with $24,000.
Project Verify from Verizon, AT&T, Sprint and T-Mobile aims to replace your password.
Jail time for fake reviews is “a landmark ruling for the Internet,” TripAdvisor said.
It's in the terms of service, as one man found out after Apple removed three movies from his iTunes library.
A URL spoofing bug in Safari is being reported with the word BEWARE! - we explain how bad it really is, and what to do about it.
The data-management firm's customer database held names, email addresses, some IP addresses and more: a wealth of ammo for phishers.
...and using the credit card terminals to allegedly issue themselves fraudulent returns and to steal taxpayer IDs and bank info.
California looks set to regulate IoT devices, becoming the first US state to do so and beating the Federal Government to the post.
September’s Patch Tuesday is upon Windows users - 61 CVEs, 17 flaws rated as critical, a zero-day and a flaw affecting Adobe Flash Player.
Microsoft has taken down thousands of ads for tech support scams that infested the company’s TechNet support domain.
"I can send a picture where all of us are together," says "Olivia," before sending a porn URL. Tell kids not to click!