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CENTCOM's Twitter "hack" shows perils of picking passwords, not a need for cybersecurity legislation
In case you were wondering, guessing a password doesn't constitute "hacking."
The Bitcoin exchange is open for business, but extra security processes are now firmly in place.
On the heels of the Sony hack, a senior Democrat has revived a controversial law that wants private companies to share its customers' data with the US government.
The Sony Pictures Entertainment hack is certainly a custard duck of fabulous proportions, but it ain't no cyberwar -- and the media should know this by now.
Analysis: Standard cybercrime is complicated enough to deal with already, without throwing in some international politics too.
Netflix Remote allows you to control Netflix or Youtube movies playing in a browser on either a Mac or a Windows machine from your...
The Sony take-down didn't provide many new lessons for IT, but did emphasize the fact that even those with plenty to lose still have a blind eye
UPDATED. The FBI said it had "enough information to conclude," following technical analysis, that the rogue state was behind the cyberattack that crippled Sony's networks.
Are you looking for a way to join the "New Rich" that make obscene amounts of money with minimal amount of time while having total...
US officials have reportedly said that the Sony hack attack was launched from inside North Korea via servers in Taiwan.
The group taking responsibility for the Sony hack have promised to give the firm a Christmas present it won't forgot -- unless staff ask politely for documents to be kept secret.
Pyongyang has said it was not involved in the hack on Sony Pictures, but has nevertheless endorsed the actions of what it called 'supporters and sympathisers'.
A collection of notable security news items for the week ending December 5, 2014. Covers enterprise, controversies, reports and more.
Sylvester Stallone is unlikely to be happy about the latest developments in the Sony catastrophe.
The US agency has warned US businesses to stay alert due to the discovery of some particularly nasty malware in the wild -- while North Korea refuses to deny involvement.
A collection of notable security news items for the week ending November 28, 2014. Covers enterprise, controversies, reports and more.
From drug cartels to passwords, security expert Brian Krebs weighs in on how to keep your personal data and bank account safe.
BitSight found that although the retail industry is still very much a hack target, 75 percent of retailers hit with a breach managed to improve their security effectiveness.
In a bid to shore up security under the gaze of the FTC, Snapchat has decided a ban on all third-party apps is the best solution.
Union president says they were kept in dark, claims unfair labor practices in complaint to National Labor Relations Board.
The finger has been pointed at China for the hack, and a congressman has accused the controlling federal agency of a cover-up.
A new version of the Enhanced Mitigation Experience Toolkit mostly improves compatibility with applications software, and specifically with Java and Chrome.
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