Let's face it. Software has holes. And hackers love to exploit them. New vulnerabilities appear almost daily. If you have software - we all do - you need to keep tabs on the latest vulnerabilities.
Articles about Security
After being called to account over its handling of the 'right to be forgotten' ruling, it has been revealed that Google is approving around 50 percent of all requests.
Australian data security firm, Covata, is setting its sights on the United States financial sector, in the lead up to its listing on the Australian Securities Exchange in September.
Data collected by the likes of the NSA in a manner that would be forbidden in the Netherlands can still be used by the country's government, according to a recent court ruling.
The tech giant plans to offer restitution for those affected by the 2011 PSN hack in free games, subsidies and cash payouts.
Wi-Fi, especially public Wi-Fi, is still fraught with security problems. A solution has been in the works for some time but is still not ready for most.
Learn how to create a security culture within your organization for an added layer of IT protection.
It sounds unlikely, but the Homeland Security Agency is now providing an online, open-source code-testing suite with the unlikely name of SWAMP.
The European Central Bank's website has been hacked and personal information has been stolen by a cybercriminal.
EBay is facing a class action lawsuit over a security breach earlier this year which left customer data compromised.
Samsung Electronics has launched access points (AP) for wireless LAN with built-in security that will help businesses save costs in building networks, reports ZDNet Korea’s Cho Mu-hyun.
EBay-owned online ticketing company StubHub is moving to reassure customers that their accounts are secure, following the theft of more than US$1 million worth of tickets.
Despite being accused of being "hostile to privacy", Dropbox has announced new features to Dropbox for Business that helps businesses ensure their data is safe and secure.
The Wall Street Journal is a fresh target in what appears to be a renewed assult against media publications online.
Catch of the Day has been caught out misleading its customers over details of the 2011 data breach, with the Australian Federal Police stating it was not informed of the breach in 2011.
Russian president Vladimir Putin has signed a new law requiring internet companies to retain the personal data of their Russian customers, or face being blocked from access in the country.