Although the overall number of vulnerabilities in Oracle's software is high, there are just seven issues for enterprises to be concerned about.
The current Google Transparency Report on the Safe Browsing status for Google.com doesn't give the site a perfect grade.
A delayed March update provides patches for 23 security vulnerabilities, including one for a zero-day flaw already being exploited by attackers.
A nine-month investigation reveals that attackers accessed the IRS accounts of about half a million taxpayers.
Once again, Android's much maligned mediaserver is getting patched for critical vulnerabilities.
A misconfigured server is to blame for potentially exposing 3.3 million customers of toy maker Sanrio to risk. The vulnerability has now been fixed.
The Federal Trade Commission comes to terms with Oracle over some bad Java practices. Here's why it sets a good precedent, even as Java security continues to improve.
Zerodium reveals what it pays for a wide range of flaws, and surprisingly, its numbers aren't all that odd.
'Do Not Track' isn't sticking, but that doesn't mean the dream of Internet privacy is over.
Investing in DDoS protection might keep you more secure than paying random to hackers. ProtonMail found that out the hard way.
News Corp's Dow Jones unit admits that it had a data breach that may have impacted up to 3,500 people.
Adobe's August Patch Tuesday fixes another large number of vulnerabilities in Flash, although Adobe claims there are no exploits in the wild for any of the 34 issues.
Adding further insult to injury, the annual Black Hat security awards show "honors" OPM, Hacking Team and Shellshock.
An AM radio might be all that's needed to exfiltrate secrets from a secure location, thanks to Funtenna.
Is blocking Flash outright the right thing to do? Mozilla and Facebook now think so.