An attorney for WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange was back in court today to do a little tap dance for his freedom. They argue that his extradition case to Sweden over sexual assault allegations is flawed.
The latest online hack attack compromised the security of users who simply wanted to get a job.
You can’t keep a good whistleblowing website down for long. WikiLeaks is able to accept credit card donations again.
The Secret service is looking into the hacking of Fox News’s political Twitter account.
A Gannett Co database was hacked recently. The database contained information about some of their subscribers who also happen to be U.S. military personnel.
China already has a cyber-warfare team, so what’s their next logical step in technology assisted warfare? It’s an online war game.
On Wednesday a free service called PrivateSky was launched. It lets Internet users shield email, Facebook updates, and other exchanges from Internet snoops.
This Apple repair tech wanted a little more than just the ability to remotely tap into women's webcams.
Google's courageous bug bounty hunter program is paying off.
Shameless spammers are creating their own URL-shortening sites to elude anti-spam initiatives on the 'Net.
The saga of Sony hacks continues, this time targeting the company's mobile phone unit.
The process of logging into Facebook just got a bit more secure and a bit more complicated... but only if you want it.
A recent sentence handed down by District Court Judge Harold Baker could help curb the wave of pay-up-or-else lawsuits routinely served against alleged file-sharers.
Google has paid out handsomely to developers who helped prep Chrome 11 for launch.
In Detroit federal investigators are getting search warrants to gain access to the Facebook accounts of suspected criminals.
It seems as if hackers will always find a way of breaching even the most sophisticated and secure networks.
Two months ago, almost 1.7 million Intel flash memory chips were stolen from a Unigen facility in California. The total value was initially assessed at $26 million, but since then, has increased to almost $37 million.
A resident of a Los Angeles suburb was recently arrested on charges of creating a phantom army unit to extort money from Chinese nationals.
Andrew Auernheimer, the man accused of sneaking into AT&T's website and finding a back door to personal data of its thousands of 3G iPad customers, has managed to foot the $50,000 bail levied against him.