Trump has the legal right to make public whatever documents he chooses. But he's going to cause untold damage in the process.
In 2016, three friends created a botnet that nearly broke the internet. Now, they're helping the feds catch cybercriminals of all stripes.
“Turnkey tyranny” has never been closer. For some communities, it feels like it’s already here.
The Oculus founder on virtual reality, defense tech, biohacking an injured toe.
Starting Monday, Facebook will pay at least $600 to researchers who spot third-party apps behaving badly on its platform.
In security news this week, some apps for children may violate privacy laws, State Department devices might be less secure than your Instagram account, and more.
The computer industry thought cold boot hacks were solved 10 years ago. Researchers have proven that's not the case.
Opinion: Former Secretary of Defense Ash Carter argues for cooperation between tech workers and the DoD
Trump’s order creates a framework to sanction foreign meddling in elections, but experts say it’s not enough.
Security researchers have detailed how a criminal hacking gang used just 22 lines of code to steal credit card info from hundreds of thousands of British Airways customers.
Weak encryption in the cars' key fobs allows all-too-easy theft, but you can set a PIN code on your Tesla to protect it.
Misplacing your smartphone—or worse, having it stolen—is awful. But you can at least minimize the damage with a few easy steps.
A British Airways breach, a fake Army site, and more of the week's top security news.
Someone hijacked a volunteer tool to make it look like Beto O'Rourke encouraged voter fraud—and that could just be the beginning.
Adware Doctor has long been one of the top-selling apps in the Mac App Store. But researchers say it harvested browsing data, and sent it to China.
After years of abuse and spreading conspiracy theories, Alex Jones finally went too far for Twitter with a relatively tame rant.
The Department of Justice has taken its first legal action against North Korea's cybercrimes, in a massive complaint made public Thursday.
As Jack Dorsey and Sheryl Sandberg testified before Congress, some of Twitter and Facebook's most notorious trolls and misinformation artists watched on.
Times have changed. The president is being held in check by terrified aides who are trying to keep his worst impulses in check. But disaster may only be a tweet away. Here's how it could happen.
Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey and Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg will field questions about foreign interference, perceived bias, and more.