As the debate over "hacking back" heats up, it turns out that a lot of the time actually doing so wouldn't be all that hard.
Anything the Russian ambassador says on the phone almost certainly gets caught on a FISA wiretap.
One smart gun model's protections turn out to be easily overcome–by cheap magnets.
By sniffing out ransomware in real-time, ShieldFS might be the cure to the internet's latest security scourge.
Ethereum thefts, an Ashley Madison settlement, another leaky Amazon S3 bucket, and more of this week's top security news.
A new study shows that 94 percent of Android antivirus failed to stop a comprehensive set of malware attacks.
Opinion: Retaliating against hacks is the wrong way to prevent them.
A federal sting reveals lax oversight in the Defense Department’s gear giveaway program.
Not so safe after all.
"It's manifestly ridiculous."
Cops sent unsuspecting users scrambling from one dark web site's takedown to another site---that they controlled.
If you want to fix voting, don't investigate fraud. Improve the outdated, insecure tech.
The self-balancing scooter isn't quite so steady when hackers take charge.
An obscure bug in 34 companies' physical secure gadgets could leave them open to hackers.
If you know someone's date of birth, you can crack their Myspace account.
If Twitter were going to ban Trump, they would have done it by now.
The new IBM Z mainframe uses "pervasive encryption" to stop data breaches in their tracks.
Though coming from a connected home assistant, there may be such a thing as too much help.
What's behind the recent spat of database vulnerabilities? Good ol' fashioned human error.
The White House exposes voter info, Trump Jr. met with an alleged Russian hacker, and more security news this week.