A top tech security vendor building out from its antivirus roots.
Articles about Symantec
There are many good Windows security suites on the market. The 2014 editions of Norton Antivirus, Norton Internet Security and Norton 360 are among them.
Upcoming changes to Australia's Privacy Act have a number of contentious points, but businesses are out of time to say they simply didn't know.
Securing a server and a laptop should be two different things, but many organisations are still looking at solving the security problem by installing antivirus and other end-point packages.
Updated: It's been a rough couple of weeks for employees in the tech industry.
Symantec's latest Internet Security Threat report suggests that SMBs remain an attractive target for those trying to steal intellectual property.
A new Java zero day shares traits with attacks on Hong Kong Amnesty International, researchers have found.
"You'll hear a lot of noise at RSA this week about six or seven shiny new objects. If you just buy my shiny new object, my shiny new point solution, that will solve all your security problems. The answer is, it's not true," says Symantec CEO Steve Bennett.
CEO Steve Bennett has said that the IT security vendor had gained too much corporate fat, slowing down its decision-making and communication. This led to the major reorganization, which will see "material" staff reduction.
According to reports, Symantec will be cutting 1,000 jobs in company restructuring efforts.
Despite solid third-quarter earnings, the security giant seeks to make a break with the past and start over with a new, leaner structure and an eye on the future.
Symantec says that as demand grows for cloud computing, businesses need to be aware of the "hidden costs" associated with this technology.
Symantec is trying to differentiate its file sharing service from other cloud storage lockers with more impressive security specs.
As it becomes the 5th of November around the world, Anonymous announced a hacking spree that has claimed many websites and a few databases - plus a planned V For Vendetta reenactment at the Houses of Parliament.
Cybercriminals are distracting banks and other businesses with a DDoS attack while they quietly lay siege to sensitive data on the network, which they can use for credit card cloning and other fraud.