Most have suffered a wi-fi breach
A survey of 1,075 UK workers in full or part-time employment, carried out by technology services provider Probrand.co.uk has revealed that the majority (72 percent) of companies who suffered a data breach in the last year found that the network infiltration came from an unsecured wireless device, such as a printer, scanner, mobile phone or laptop connected to their Wi-Fi network.
Forces of darkness nicked my keystrokes
Insecurity experts have found a flaw in Intel's Data-Direct I/O [DDIO]which enables hackers to capture keystrokes.
A new Chinese app that lets users swap their faces with celebrities, sports stars or anyone else in a video clip has gone viral despite warnings from the security industry over privacy issues.
This decade long attack should have been spotted
A basic attack, full of errors, was around for years Apple and the entire security industry are looking rather stupid this week after it turns out the hack on iPhones was much worse than people thought.
Jailbreak time is over
Apple has released today an iOS security update to patch a bug the company's software geniuses un-patched allowing hackers to craft new jailbreaks for current iOS versions.
There is such a thing as too much data
A study of over 700 US employees reveals that 48 percent of employees have access to more company data than they need to perform their jobs.
Another attack on a CPU's speculative execution mechanism
Security researchers have found a new way to attack a CPU’s speculative execution mechanism to leak the contents of kernel memory.
They are the telecom equivalent of Steve Irwin to a Stingray
While high-speed 5G mobile data networks have already started rolling out in some cities, insecurity experts are concerned that the standard might not be up-to-snuff on security.
A report says they are pretty dumb
UK businesses are risking becoming victim to data breaches by failing to take the most basic of cybersecurity precautions, new research has revealed.
No proof of sexual misconduct and racist slurs
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg's personal security chief won't be returning to his job after being accused of sexual misconduct and slurs that included racist remarks about Zuckerberg's wife, Priscilla Chan.