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The next year will bring many of the same cyber-security challenges as 2017, but with some new ones as well. Eighteen security experts share their predictions for the year ahead.
The Freedom of the Press Foundation joins with the Guardian Project to develop the Haven Android app that can help protect personal spaces by using sensors on Android devices that detect potential intruders.
DAILY VIDEO: A cloud data leak exposes information on 123 million Americans; Krzanich says Intel will focus on IoT, AI and 5G wireless for future growth; Google tells Android developers to build only 64-bit apps; and there's more.
A security firm discovers that fake cryptocurrency wallets got into the Google Play store. How can users avoid the fraud and keep their Bitcoin where it belongs?
Twitter now supports the use of third-party two-factor authentication tools including Google Authenticator, Authy and Duo Mobile.
NEWS ANALYSIS: Security firm Cyren tested millions of real-world emails to find out how well email filtering software and appliances worked, and found that many of them didn’t.
DAILY VIDEO: Thales acquires Gemalto for $5.6 billion to create a global security giant; a collaborative takedown kills the IoT worm "Satori"; Google will index and rank sites using mobile versions of their content; and there's more.
NEWS ANALYSIS: Yet another Amazon S3 cloud storage data leak is publicly disclosed. What can organizations do to eliminate the risk?
Chef is an innovative, fast-moving company that is driven by speed to market using a DevOps approach to engineering. It needed a better security system, and it found one.
NEWS ANALYSIS: 2017 was another challenging year for cyber-security, with multiple high-profile data breaches and vulnerabilities disclosed.
DAILY VIDEO: TRITON attack targeted critical infrastructure, a security firm says; AMD racks up cloud server wins with Baidu and Microsoft; Amazon will resume sales of Google Chromecast video streaming devices; and there's more.
In a White House press briefing, Homeland Security adviser Tom Bossert attributed the WannaCry ransomware attack to North Korea and explained why the U.S. government still holds on to approximately 10 percent of all the vulnerabilities it discovers.