The US has sent a loud message to Moscow—though what it's saying isn’t exactly clear.
In a Senate briefing, the heads of the major intelligence agencies warned the public about dangers that offer no easy solutions.
The agency's approach to protecting vulnerable victims of the recent Hafnium attack manages to be at once controversial and refreshingly restrained.
The Name:Wreck flaws in TCP/IP are the latest in a series of vulnerabilities with global implications.
You can use your face, fingerprint, or a wearable to get access to your gadgets. It saves you some typing—and makes you feel like a spy.
Plus: A bad Zoom bug, a billion-dollar cocaine bust, and more of the week's top security news.
Software makers can’t catch every bug every time, but Facebook had ample warning about the privacy problems with its “contact import” feature.
The FBI arrested the suspect in Texas after he purchased explosives from an undercover agent.
In an attempt to silence Twitter, the Kremlin appears to have developed novel techniques to restrict online content.
The new policy holds streamers to account for what happens on other services and in real life.
Beware of links from platforms that got big during quarantine.
The company's explanations have been confusing and inconsistent, but there are finally some answers.
WIRED spoke with three women working in cybersecurity in the US intelligence committee about the progress of recent years and the work that remains.
The encrypted messaging app is integrating support for MobileCoin in a bid to keep up with the features offered by its more mainstream rivals.
Players looking for a leg up are being duped into giving criminals a backdoor into their devices.
The government's latest attack is aimed at discouraging the company from following through with its planned rollout across platforms.
Plus: North Korean hackers, a rogue tweet, and more of the week's top security news.
On Friday the military junta shut off connectivity across the country. There’s no sign of when it will return.
An ex-employee allegedly tampered with a Kansas water system. It was too easy, and it's happening too often.
A WIRED investigation has found dozens of kid-focused videos with disturbing thumbnails that the platform serves up on the "Topic" pages of popular games.