Tim Cook says he found out about the court order to help the FBI break into the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters from the press. "I don't think that something so important to this country should be handled that way," the Apple CEO says.
The re-emergence of the mobile banking Trojan known as Acecard, which is now threatening a broader range of targets worldwide, highlights the growing risks associated with Android devices and the need for banks and mobile app developers to do more to protect users' accounts.
None of the major presidential candidates unequivocally backs Apple in its privacy vs. security battle with the U.S. government over its refusal to help the FBI crack the password of the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino, Calif., shooters. Hear what each of the candidates has to say.
The war of words continues to heat up between the Justice Department and Apple over the FBI's request that the technology provider help it unlock an iPhone seized during the San Bernardino shootings investigation.
Leading banking Trojans are expanding their targets, taking aim at industries outside banking to compromise financial accounts and other information, new research shows. And the botnets are proving difficult for law enforcement officials to take down.
Security experts warn enterprises to patch the serious "glibc" domain name system flaw now, with one likening it to a "skeleton key" that could be used against all systems and Internet of Things devices that run Linux.
By spring, banks and credit unions across the U.S. are expected to start rolling out "card-free" ATMs, offering transactions that experts say will eliminate fraud losses linked to skimming, and at the same time open new doors for mobile payments.
Apple is preparing for a long legal battle over the FBI's attempt to backdoor the encryption on an iPhone seized as part of an investigation. Experts say the case could have profound repercussions on technology and society.
The Department of Homeland Security issues new guidelines to expedite the sharing of cyberthreat information between the government and businesses. See specific examples on how information sharing works.
A Hollywood hospital acknowledges paying ransom to unlock data seized by attackers. But while experts generally caution against paying extortionists, some organizations do indeed fold under the pressure to get their critical data back quickly.
Apple CEO Tim Cook has blasted a U.S. federal judge's Feb. 16 order compelling Apple to help bypass the encryption on an iPhone seized by the FBI, saying the crypto backdoor would set a "dangerous" precedent.
An alleged hacktivist suspected of launching a DDoS attack on a children's hospital has been arrested and charged after he and his wife were rescued at sea by a Disney cruise ship off the coast of Cuba. Will this case have a storybook ending?
The United States and Israel hacked into Iran's military and civilian infrastructure as part of a secret program code-named "Nitro Zeus" that was designed to disable the country's critical infrastructure on demand, claims the new documentary film "Zero Days."
Multiple hospitals from Hollywood to Germany have been hit recently by ransomware attacks. It's a reminder that no organization is immune to outbreaks of malware that's designed to forcibly encrypt all data stored on PCs and servers.
The formation of a new U.K. taskforce that aims to curb financial fraud is getting mixed reviews from industry experts. Is this just a government PR move, or can the taskforce truly be effective? And could such a group have an impact in the U.S.?