Articles about Security
If MPs can't even be bothered to learn about the work tools they use every day, what hope is there for intelligent debate on mandatory data retention?
Netflix has set a launch date for its service in Australia and New Zealand, and to complement its arrival, it has signed agreements with iiNet, Vodafone New Zealand, and Microsoft Xbox.
The latest round of Xen security fixes won't disrupt Amazon Web Services customers.
UPDATED: The search giant will let phone makers decide whether or not to enable encryption-by-default because of performance issues on older devices.
The Cryptocat developer's new team aims to get easy file and message encryption into everyone's hands, which could give Gmail and Dropbox (and the NSA) a run for their money.
The next evolution of the internet will embed sensors into nearly everything around us. Dealing with the privacy and security implications of that will be one of the biggest challenges of the next century.
When it preinstalled the Superfish adware on consumer PCs, Lenovo sold its customers out for a pittance, but it still hasn't had to disclose how much it received. Maybe it's time for a Truth in Labeling act to shine a light on this dark corner of the PC market.
Could 'invisibility' glasses become the next trend in cities crawling with cameras and full of facial recognition technology?
Privacy-focused smartphone and tablet due later this year, as hackers and spies push corporate privacy up the agenda
BlackBerry's cloud edition of BES12 aims to simplify deployments of its enterprise mobility management flagship.
Quickflix has reported deepening losses, with a first-half net loss of AU$8.6 million for the six months ending December 2014, as the launch date for Netflix Australia closes in.
BlackBerry and Samsung tighten their security partnership with better integration of KNOX as well as a services pact.
Uber said it is notifying impacted drivers now, but it hasn't seen the compromised data actually misused yet.
Retailer has collected $90 million in payouts on $100 million of network-security insurance coverage
Following on from the Superfish debacle the company found itself embroiled in earlier this month, PC maker Lenovo is promising to bring to an end to the practice of pre-loading crapware onto systems.
The two execs speak onstage during RSA, urging business leaders to protect the digital economy.
Dancers take the stage to interpret the theme of this year's RSA Conference: ancient Vedic mathematics.
International Toy Fair attendees are likely to be overwhelmed by plethora of robots, music devices and digital dolls.
An RFID tag with one of Impinj's Monza chips measures 9 millimeters across.
From Karl Rove to Lindsay Lohan, A-list types can't get enough of RIM's "CrackBerry"--and may soon have to go through withdrawal.
In Stockholm, Sweden, drivers have been testing an IBM system of radio frequency transponders and roadside cameras.
Lego's Mindstorms NXT may look like a kid's toy, but it's actually a robot development kit.
Microsoft's Vista operating system includes account-protection features and a tool designed to prevent silent spyware installations.
Radio tags could soon help the trains run on time and let your bank know what you're doing with your money.
Spam Cube is one of the first antispam hardware appliances for individuals--and it requires no monthly fee.
Single-celled animals might be some of the most important figures in high technology.
Nokia's newly released business phone is designed to compete directly with Research In Motion's BlackBerry.
The security company's CEO John Thompson talks strategy to customers at annual get-together.
Sun's Scott McNealy shows off his golf prowess at a Symantec customer conference.
At E3, new devices add mobility and excitement to the next generation of games.
ILM's visual effects supervisor oversees all the gruesome characters and supernatural transformations you see in the Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest. Those effects have earned a 2007 Oscar nomination. Meanwhile, John Knoll is facing an April deadline for scenes to be in the next installment: Pirates of the Caribbean: At Worlds End. CNET's Veronica Belmont got to talk with Knoll in his office the day after the nomination was announced.
Patch Tuesday brought fixes for 11 bugs, but three flaws are still at large. Also, we look at ID theft and security issues that remain after a Windows XP Wi-Fi update.
After a worm attack, MySpace distributed a fix for QuickTime. Also, Microsoft will patch Windows and Visual Studio next week, but it won't remedy a new zero-day Word flaw.
John Halamka, the CIO of Harvard Medical School, talks about how RFID is being used in hospitals today. Halamka has an RFID chip implanted in his arm.
Sponsored: To comply with federal regulations such as the Sarbanes-Oxley Act, enterprises need to make sure their financial data is reliable, and thus secure. Paul Needham, Oracle's director of product management for database security, says organizations should focus on five key areas to improve data security.The content for this video was sponsored and provided by Oracle.
With the growth of e-business, many organizations are faced with thechallenge of managing secure access to data and applications across a widerange of computing systems. Jasuja, vice president of product managementat Oracle, discusses the building blocks of an identity management system andthe keys to choosing the right solution.The content for this video was sponsored and provided by Oracle.
Sponsored: Identity management not only enhances security, but it can improve compliance with the Sarbanes-Oxley Act. Rohit Gupta, the director of Oracle'sID management & security products, explains how this is achieved.The content for this video was sponsored and provided by Oracle.
Will Thanksgiving be celebrated with a Windows worm? Join CNET News.com's Joris Evers and CNET.com's Robert Vamosi live in the studio for this week's Security Bites podcast. Also, security software from RealNetworks and the debate over IE 7's green browser bar.
Microsoft has finally wrapped up work on Windows Vista, the first major Windows release in five years. Vista promises to be a safer operating system than Windows XP. On this week's Security Bites podcast, CNET News.com's Joris Evers and CNET.com's Robert Vamosi give a preview.
Unless you've been living under a rock, you know that Mozilla unleashed Firefox 2 this week. Although the new browser is not a giant leap from version 1.5, it does beat Microsoft's Internet Explorer 7 in several aspects, including security, say CNET News.com's Joris Evers and CNET.com's Robert Vamosi on this week's Security Bites.
For the first time in five years, Microsoft has released a new version of the Web browser. CNET News.com's Joris Evers and CNET.com's Robert Vamosi discuss IE 7's heavily promoted security features in this week's Security Bites.