News and Articles About Internet security
The cloud-based business software company said a certain type of malicious software that typically targets large financial companies could be taking aim at its customers.
High profile data breaches reported in the media rarely point to the significant threats from employees, either disgruntled or negligent.
Short answer: Yes. Here's why.
Take these 12 steps to avoid an undesired visitor to your company's information or personal data.
Two-factor authentication would make online transactions more secure, but there are issues on both the consumer and business sides.
Remember the meteor that broke every window in that Siberian city? Nobody can predict everything that might go wrong but some commonsense preparations are a good idea no matter what does.
Securing your data is just one tech problem small businesses can afford to solve in the cloud but largely unfounded security worries keep many companies from taking the leap.
In the wake of the recent Heartbleed SSL bug revelation, it's more crucial now than ever to update all of your online passwords. Here's how in one easy, neat and tidy infographic.
Pluto Mail lets you 'unsend' messages, edit unopened ones and choose a shelf-life for all your email transactions.
While the 'Heartbleed' bug is causing pandemonium in the online world, individuals need to stay calm and protect their personal information.
Google Ventures-backed ThreatStream has developed a real-time intel-sharing system that lets institutions detect and fight against cyber threats.
The search could be over for a more private way to search the Internet.
The popular operating system Snow Leopard -- or OS X 10.6 -- still runs on 19 percent of Macs, leaving a large chunk vulnerable to attack.
Open Wi-Fi networks aren't always safe ones. Make sure your devices are protected against attackers before you surf from a new place.
Ahead of an internet safety summit in Britain, the two companies announced their plan to tighten online searches.
Here's a look at three of the safest browsers for doing business on the web.
A new report released by the Pew Research Center finds that almost all Internet users have taken steps to erase their digital footprints. Just who they are trying to avoid, though, may surprise you.
Here's how to fight back when a flood of bogus internet traffic threatens to immobilize your website.
These four steps can help you move beyond firewalls and antivirus systems.
If you're emailing customers promotional offers, make sure they know that they can trust your messages to minimize potential concerns over spam or malware.
To protect your browsing history, try the free private Browsing Feature in Apple's Safari or the Distrust add-on for Firefox. For complete anonymity, try the fee-based Anonymizer or the free Tor.
Use these tips to guard against security attacks related to your Facebook, MySpace, or Linked-In activity. Also, learn how some banks are making credit card shopping safer.
Are you the only you out there? When it comes to protecting your identity, a bit of prevention is worth a megabyte of cure.
As your business gets more dependent on technology, your computer becomes more targeted by hackers and others constantly on the prowl for vulnerabilities.
Asking about your mother's home town is supposed to help legitimate sites protect your online accounts--but experts say hackers know more about you than you might think.