First promised back in January, the first YubiKey for iOS will help cut down on painful password clutter starting... now.
Twitter and Facebook say they’ve taken down misinformation campaigns from China that cast pro-democracy activists as ISIS members and cockroaches.
Apple reintroduced a previously fixed bug in iOS 12.4, which has led to a jailbreak revival.
The stories might sound unbelievable, but they’re all real—and a cautionary tale for anyone who wants to get clever at the DMV.
The Capital One hacker, a Bluetooth vulnerability, and more of the week's top security news.
For the last four years, Facebook has quietly used a homegrown tool called Zoncolan to find bugs in its massive codebase.
A political consultant crosses paths with Konstantin Kilimnik, Paul Manafort, and Cambridge Analytica, then becomes part of the Russia investigation.
Security researcher Joseph Tartaro thought NULL would make a fun license plate. He's never been more wrong.
Vulnerabilities in Microsoft's Remote Desktop Protocol continue to plague the web.
A security researcher has demonstrated how to force everyday commercial speakers to emit harmful sounds.
Smart TVs continue to look dumber by the day.
Researchers have discovered a flaw in the GSM standard used by AT&T and T-Mobile that would allow hackers to listen in.
The bugs could have let an industrious hacker locate cars, unlock them, and start them up from anywhere with an internet connection.
Opinion: Tech users don’t have time to read novel-length terms of service. Give them a danger icon that tells them their personal risk.
Black Hat and Defcon are underway in Vegas, WhatsApp flaws allow hackers to alter messages, and more of this week’s top security news.
At this year's Defcon hacking conference, Darpa brought the beginnings of what it hopes will be impervious hardware.
The Surveillance Detection Scout can track license plates and faces around your Tesla—with all the privacy concerns that implies.
Some kids play in a band after school. Bill Demirkapi hacked two education software giants.
Eavesdropping, reprogramming, talking to strangers: Welcome to the harmless and not-so-harmless fun of hacking elevator call boxes.
Sue Gordon's departure is the latest sign that US national security might be stretching its leaders too thin—and risks putting the wrong people into roles that American lives depend upon.