Mozilla fails to execute on its own vision for enabling more secure user authentication to online services.
Nearly 30 days after reports of a zero-day flaw being exploited in the wild, Microsoft will finally patch this critical vulnerability.
It's important to remember that Target was the victim, not the criminal. Also, CIOs should take note that they could be held accountable for data breaches.
While at Pwn2Own, independent security researchers square off against each other hacking Web browsers for prize money, at Pwn4Fun, HP's staff will compete against Google's staff.
The intersection of privacy and security is a minefield of complex issues that tech vendors, users and governments must navigate.
The security conference might not be practicing what it preaches.
Adobe issued an emergency update this week for Flash, but unlike years past, the emergency was easily handled.
Irony of ironies, after Microsoft fixed 24 Internet Explorer flaws on Tuesday (and the expectation of none last week), here we are again.
For the second month in a row, Microsoft is not including Internet Explorer in the monthly patch haul.
HP's Zero Day Initiative is betting $150,000 that hackers can't hunt down a mythical Exploit Unicorn that is defended by Microsoft's strongest security.
GoDaddy and PayPal defend their actions as Twitter stays silent. The victim still has not yet regained his @N Twitter account.
Humans at a domain registrar were tricked into giving up a user account by letting the attacker guess a credit card number.
FileZilla, the popular FTP program, is safe—but only when you download it from legitimate sources.
Though it has never been a best practice to store or send sensitive data in the clear and unencrypted, it's a problem that persists in 2014.
Have we reached an inflection point for Web-browser security? It will be interesting to see as 2014 progresses, how often Microsoft patches Internet Explorer.