Don't-Miss Security Stories
AV-Comparatives recently released some test results for 2017 looking at the best protection for phishing, parental control, and the effectiveness of free vs. paid software.
Kaspersky's premium antivirus goes free after topping independent testing charts for years.
True Key uses faces, fingerprints, and trusted devices to ensure your login credentials aren't compromised.
You won't find the emphasis on automation of competing password managers, but Keeper will give you peace of mind.
Ransomware has exploded onto the PC, including the recent Petya and NotPetya outbreak. We'll show you what to do to avoid it, remove it, and—if necessary—even negotiate with its authors.
The internet has impacted the world in numerous ways, but it isn't always positive. Thanks to technology, we now have the rise of the cybercriminal, and the FBI even has a most wanted list for these criminals.
A website with an image directory that uses $MFT in its name is enough to crash Windows 7 and 8 PCs.
A new tool, calleed wanawiki, helps defeat the WannaCry ransomware on older Windows PCs by reconstructing the unlock key.
A group of hackers that previously leaked alleged NSA exploits claims to have even more attack tools, as well as intelligence gathered by the agency on foreign banks and ballistic missile programs.
Digital signature service DocuSign said Monday that an unnamed third-party had got access to email addresses of its users after hacking into its systems.
As security researchers investigate last Friday’s massive attack from the WannaCry ransomware, they’ve noticed clues that may link it with a North Korean hacking group that has been blamed for attacking banks across the world.
Last Friday’s massive WannaCry ransomware attack means victims around the world are facing a tough question: Should they pay the ransom? Those who do shouldn't expect a quick response -- or any response at all. Even after payment, the ransomware doesn’t automatically release your computer and decrypt your files.
Users of old Windows systems can now download a patch to protect them from this week’s massive ransomware attack, including those on Windows XP.
As the WannaCry ransomware attack evolves, more cybercriminals are likely to attempt to profit from the vulnerability it exploits and similar flaws in the future.