A top tech security vendor building out from its antivirus roots.
Articles about Symantec
The answers to questions meant to verify one's identity can now be found online using search engines or social networks, which means this measure should be augmented with other authentication tools.
Last night, there was much ado about a big cat, but there was also some open-source news from Dell.
Former Intuit chief Steve Bennett takes over as CEO of Symantec. Can the security vendor juice growth and fend off critics?
Capital city of Sichuan in central China, Chengdu, will host 2013 Fortune Global Forum and now produces over half of world's Intel mobile CPUs.
The director of the National Security Agency (NSA) has called cybercrime "the greatest transfer of wealth in history." As such, he urged politicians and the American population in general to support cybersecurity legislation being pushed through Congress.
Symantec announced at its Next@Norton event that it will be moving to version-less software for its consumer products in the coming months, with new features deployed to customers, without the need to upgrade to a new version.
NextDC has nabbed former Symantec Australian vice president, Craig Scroggie, as its new CEO, just a fortnight after Scroggie left the security giant.
Symantec managing director and vice president for the Pacific region, Craig Scroggie, has stepped down from his position after serving the business for eight and a half years.
The 11th annual AusCERT information security conference kicked off this morning, with the theme "Security on the move".
Symantec has posted its fourth-quarter and fiscal year results for the year ending 30 March, confirming the previously forecasted lower-revenue figures for the quarter — but an overall 9 per cent increase in revenue for the year.
Scammers and spammers have changed tack and are now moving to social media to look for better victims according to Symantec's first quarter threat report.
Malware authors are getting better at attacking mobile phones, by taking a trick or two from their desktop days and applying them to phones, according to researchers from Symantec and Total Defense.
McAfee's chief technology officer proposes breaking the myth that certain things don't need to be secured, and that certain things aren't securable.
Symantec has today confirmed that email correspondence between the company and a hacker, in which the company attempted to confirm the theft of its source code and offer US$50,000 to stop it from appearing online, did actually occur.