Plus: An evacuated aircraft carrier, Iranian hackers, and more of the week's top security news.
They've been patched, but the Safari vulnerabilities would have given an alarming amount of access.
The service's mixed messages have frustrated cryptographers, as the US government and other sensitive organizations increasingly depend on it.
More than 4,000 Google Play apps let developers and advertisers collect a list of the user's other installed apps, no permission needed.
A class action lawsuit. Rampant zoombombing. And as of today, two new zero-day vulnerabilities.
The hotel chain has suffered its second major breach in 16 months. Here's how to find out if you're affected.
As brick and mortars close due to the novel coronavirus, thieves have increasingly targeted digital checkout.
Plus: A Windows zero day, an iOS watering hole, and more of the week's top security news.
Apple kicked Alex Jones out of the App Store in 2018. The Google Play Store has finally followed suit.
Kitboga has built a following by trolling telemarketers. Covid-19 opportunists have given him a whole new crop of targets.
South Korea is a prime suspect for exploiting the secret software vulnerabilities in a sophisticated espionage campaign.
It should be simple to transfer your chat history from iOS to Android, but it's really not.
The little-known Postal Plan, which dates back to the Clinton era, charges mail carriers with delivering critical supplies—like vaccines—as a last resort.
The US is desperate for hospital beds. The USACE can build thousands of them in a matter of days.
After over a million downloads, the Tekya-infected Android offerings are finally on ice.
Phishing, malware, and more only escalate in times of uncertainty. Here's how to protect yourself.
Plus: iPhone cracking, credit card skimming, and more of the week's top security news.
Smartphones could be a powerful weapon against the novel coronavirus. But tracking people's movements would offend many Americans' sense of privacy.
The World Health Organization is partnering with the messaging app to help ensure trustworthy information gets out.
As more people work from home and anxiety mounts, expect cyberattacks of all sorts to take advantage.