A young New Yorker started her own business to sell secure passwords.
Tech workers gathered this week to protest Palantir, the mysterious big data analytics firm cofounded by Peter Thiel, President-elect Donald Trump's tech adviser.
The former New York mayor will pull together experts from a community that appears skeptical of cybersecurity under a Trump presidency.
Just as fake news circulated around the web ahead of the presidential election, bogus ads are spreading on Facebook and Twitter as a vehicle for delivering malicious software.
Some law enforcement officials say it won't – and are discouraging parents from relying on a growing number of smartphone surveillance apps to guard against bullying and sexual predators.
If Trump walks back US surveillance reform, he could jeopardize a trade agreement with the European Union that ensures the free flow of data across the Atlantic.
The Senate must step up to pass this desperately needed legislation that restores the privacy rights of all Americans in the Digital Age.
At the Beat the Breach event during the RSA Conference in San Francisco this week, current and former US government officials expressed optimism about the state of cybersecurity under President Trump.
The weaponization of data at the micro level is a serious challenge. Don't let the era of Big Data give way to a future of Bad Data.
Can you hack a Gibson? Are you interested in SETEC Astronomy? Shall we play a game?
Melanie Teplinsky, cybersecurity expert and adjunct professor at American University’s Washington College of Law, explains.
Spies, hackers, and cybersecurity firms compete to find and exploit software flaws, often to infiltrate criminal networks or track terrorists. A look into this complex ecosystem.
The Department of Homeland Security is rushing to roll out a multibillion dollar surveillance system that will equip US airports with facial recognition software.
Until Russia backs away from a strategy of digital attacks – coupled with physical strikes – and spreading disinformation to undercut democracy, the pursuit of better relations with Putin is a mistake.
The key to a productive RSA Conference, the massive cybersecurity gathering that kicks off next week in San Francisco, is avoiding firms that push fear, uncertainty, and doubt.
At a dedicated phone forensics facility in Tulsa, Okla., the Secret Service breaks into about 40 phones a year that could contain valuable information related to criminal investigations.