The chips can be used to login to PCs, use company machines, and make purposes -- but how many will sign up?
A British man pleaded guilty last week in a German court to launching a cyberattack that resulted in more than one million customers of telecommunications provider Deutsche Telekom experiencing Internet disruptions.
The colorful security head says he was in an incident where someone attempted to allegedly "off" him.
Simply collecting every bit of online data to identify threats has proved to be more burdensome than beneficial. Intelligence agencies should utilize social media when it comes to combating terrorism.
Weeks after the ransomware attack that rippled across the globe, companies are still trying to deal with the damage.
6 hours ago How to convert Mozilla Thunderbird to Outlook 2016, 2013, 2010, 2007, 2003, or Office 365IT Toolbox Blogs View Synopsis+1
free method to export Thunderbird emails to Outlook 2016, 2013, 2010, 2007, 2003, or Office 365
Sellers using AlphaBay vendor 'trust' ratings on new dodgy agoras
Analysis A US Federal Bureau of Investigation veteran has spoken out on the international police ops that led to the takedown of dark web drug souks AlphaBay and Hansa, giving an insider's look at the process.
23 minutes ago Mirai Malware Hacker Pleads Guilty in German CourtInfoRiskToday View Synopsis+1
British 'Spiderman' May Also Be GovRAT Cyber Espionage Malware AuthorA British man named by authorities as "Daniel K." - aka "Spiderman" and "Peter Parker" - pleaded guilty in German court to infecting 1.25 million Deutsche Telekom routers with Mirai malware and causing more than $2 million in damage.
38 minutes ago MSRDIT Toolbox Blogs View Synopsis+1
Microsoft has just released its Security Risk Detection software, MSRD, for detecting code bugs and security vulnerabilities
1 hour ago Writing Windows or Linux apps? Microsoft just launched a cloud-powered bug hunter to find the flaws in your codeZDNet View Synopsis+1
Microsoft's enterprise customers can soon use its Azure-hosted fuzzing service to ferret out bugs in their own Windows and Linux applications.
The Internet Bug Bounty (IBB), a project whose goal is to make the Web safer by rewarding white hat hackers who find vulnerabilities in core Internet infrastructure and open source software, announced on Friday that it has secured a $300,000 donation.
Driving license data has potentially been leaked due to carelessness in an outsourcing deal.