Over the course of his presidency, he managed to be consistently wrong, outrageous, and dangerous in equal measure. We look back at his most notorious remarks.
In an interview with WIRED, former secretary of defense Ash Carter discussed how to build morality into AI—and make sure other countries do too.
Plus: A dark web takedown, a bitcoin scam, and more of the week's top security news.
As tech companies scramble to tackle the extreme far-right, police and law enforcement are encasing Washington, DC, in a ring of steel.
Platforms are scrambling to avoid being used by right-wing extremists targeting the inauguration. But the seeds of this crisis were sown long ago.
In an interview with WIRED, the famously fired DHS official shared insights on election security, disinformation, SolarWinds—and what to do about Trump.
Google researchers say the campaign, which booby-trapped sites to ensnare targets, was carried out by a “highly sophisticated actor.”
A sprawling tactical industry is teaching American civilians how to fight like Special Ops forces. By preparing for violence at home, are they calling it into being?
New research has dug into the openings that iOS and Android security provide for anyone with the right tools.
The premise is convenient. But the e-commerce giant's privacy track record isn't exactly inspiring.
The “free speech” social network also allowed unlimited access to every public post, image, and video.
Security researchers have found links between the attackers and Turla, a sophisticated team suspected of operating out of Moscow's FSB intelligence agency.
Plus: Covid-19 contact tracing privacy, a Nissan source code leak, an and more of the week's top security news.
A pop-up notification has alerted the messaging app's users to a practice that's been in place sine 2016.
Wednesday's insurrection could have exposed Congressional data and devices in ways that have yet to be appreciated.
The pro-Trump mob that stormed the US Capitol livestreamed their actions. As social media platforms scramble to remove dangerous content, what will become of all that footage?
Employees admitted to using stolen passwords and URL guessing to access confidential data.
WikiLeaks successor DDoSecrets has amassed a controversial new collection of corporate secrets and is sharing them in the name of transparency.
The ruling is based not on whether the Wikileaks founder violated the Espionage Act, but on the implications of subjecting him to the US carceral state.
This year saw plenty of destructive hacking and disinformation campaigns—but amid a pandemic and a historic election, the consequences have never been graver.