Drone plans for sale, a Silk Road arrest, and more security news this week.
The 12 Russian intelligence officers accused of hacking the DNC allegedly used $95,000 worth of Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies to fund their operation.
The special counsel has unleashed an international, geopolitical bombshell.
In at least one instance, DEA agents sold an encrypted BlackBerry to a suspected drug smuggler—and kept the encryption key.
By not informing the US government of two industry-wide hardware flaws, Intel may have inadvertently given ammo to China's hackers.
Mail.ru also ran hundreds of apps on Facebook at a time when the platform’s policies allowed app developers to collect their users' friends' data.
The bug serves as a reminder of China-friendly censorship code hidden in all iOS devices.
Cody Wilson makes digital files that let anyone 3-D print untraceable guns. The government tried to stop him. He sued—and won.
There haven't been as many hacks and attacks compared to this time last year, but that's where the good news ends.
From hacking protections to smarter two-factor authentication, Apple's iOS 12 will lock down your iPhone better than ever.
Election meddling reports, an abundance of bugs, and more of this week's top security news.
It's never a bad time to audit your app permissions. In fact, it's more important than ever.
To keep malware at bay, the GEOINT App Store has created a screening process that no commercial platform could ever match.
As the push for more digital privacy grows, the question is whether the courts or lawmakers will step up to protect our rights—or if it will fall through the cracks.
For years the Army has tried to recruit talent from Silicon Valley. A new initiative aims to nurture the rising technologists within its own ranks, too.
Data leaks, NSA secrets, and more of this week's top security news.
The ACLU has been trying to challenge the NSA's bulk surveillance for years. A hearing in *Wikimedia v. NSA* Friday could mark a breakthrough.
The law will give Californians more control over the data that companies collect on them than ever before.
Democrats on the House Energy and Commerce Committee are asking Matt Oczkowski about how his new firm, Data Propria, will treat consumer privacy.
Kennedy’s record is mixed, but he was a thoughtful voice on how to interpret Constitutional rights for the internet era.