The malware hits keep coming. Just as the defenses there are new attacks via spyware, adware, viruses and worms. Keep current with the latest threats, which are increasingly creative.
Articles about Malware
Core members of LulzSec have been sentenced for their campaigns, but according to the defense, some of the victims were "thoroughly deserving" of what happened to them.
Amid a growing battle between federal government agencies and hackers, cyberwarriors, and cyber-enemy nation states, the U.S. is ramping up its malware stockpile to 'hack back' at those who attack it.
A U.S. report claims that China's government and military have targeted U.S. government networks as part of a cyber espionage campaign.
Security researchers have discovered a previously unreported zero-day attack that targets U.S. government nuclear weapons scientists and researchers. Microsoft has warned Internet Explorer 8 users to upgrade to a later version of the browser, as the potentially affects at most one-quarter of all IE users.
According to the latest research, around one quarter of all U.K. small-medium sized enterprises do not have the resources to fend off cyberattacks or hackers.
South Korea had the highest number of computers reporting detections and removals of malware among Asian states, which is "surprising" given its status as a mature IT market.
Remember Spamhaus? The attack was apparently conducted not from a bedroom, but an antenna-equipped mobile van.
Perhaps there's something in China's allegations that the United States is just as bad.
Attackers have found a side route to Android users that follow the good practice of only downloading apps from Google’s official store.
While Singapore's global ranking for malicious activities dropped two spots to 39, its healthcare industry and particularly SMBs were most hit by phishing, spam and virus-contained e-mails, according to Symantec study.
Symantec's latest Internet Security Threat report suggests that SMBs remain an attractive target for those trying to steal intellectual property.
Bing search supposedly serves up more malware sites than Google, but isn't browser security performance a more important measure of security?
Students in New York City are being taught how to hack -- in a "white hat" manner, of course.
Security firm says a group named "Winnti" has been infiltrating the servers of at least 35 games developers and publishers--many in Asia--since 2009, stealing their source codes for software piracy and virtual currency.
What will the long-term effects of cybersecurity worries be?