Articles about Government : US
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.
It's been a relatively quiet weekend here in the US, government screwup-wise. But that doesn't mean there's not a lot going on 'round the world, especially when it comes to cyberattacks and cybercrime.
The ruling marks the first-ever criminal conviction concerning the advertisement and sale of mobile device spyware applications.
The United Nations has adopted a resolution on protecting digital privacy that for the first time urges governments to offer redress to citizens targeted by mass surveillance.
The National Security Agency has released a new open-source program for data network interoperability.
Drones? What could possibly go wrong? Plus can China cripple our power networks? [Government IT Week]
ZDNet's David Gewirtz has been warning about China and the risk to US infrastructure for years. The NSA now seems to agree. Plus the FAA wants to restrict commercial drones, which we all knew was inevitable.
The FAA's anticipated ruling on commercial drone use is expected to impose a number of tough restrictions.
A collection of notable security news items for the week ending November 21, 2014. Covers enterprise, controversies, reports and more.
The new free certificate authority is a great idea, as far as it goes. Should Symantec and the other big CAs be worried? Probably not.
The human rights group says the new anti-surveillance tool is a 'strike back' against governments that have overextended their reach.
New York City's payphones will soon be a thing of the past as they are replaced with high-tech video chat and free Wi-Fi booths.
The Bill to curb NSA surveillance has been voted down after it failed to gain 60 votes in the US Senate on Tuesday night.
Just how many hidden Tor services seized by law enforcement were genuine websites, and how many were clones and copies?
The State Department says that its unclassified email system may have been breached, but that classified systems remain safe.
No word on how the ambitious project will be afforded, though.
After a recent trip to Lebanon, CNET's Esther Dyson stresses the importance of being sensitive to local cultures and customs when expanding globally. She tells ZDNet's Dan Farber which companies she thinks are doing a good job and explains what international governments should do to secure U.S. investment.