What if a virus infects your PC and hides when you open the Task Manager? This is what the Norman miner malware does, making it hard to detect.
An at-home DNA company sold 1.5 million of their kits and then allowed the FBI to take a look at the data to solve crimes. Is that what their customers had in mind?
Mercedes admitted that all the cars it sells are fittedwith tracking devices. And they aren’t the only ones. All modern vehciles have tje same capability.
85 Android apps were downladeda total of 8 million times from Google Play. These photography and gaming apps flooded users with spam.
Apple filed a copyright-infringement lawsuit, acusing Corellium of copying iOS and violating a “good faith” agreement to find flaws.
Apple has released its “Tracking Prevention Plolicy, but this may be too little, too late for many consumers after the addmsions recordings were being kept.
Facebook has admitted that Messengers, like Google, Apple, and Amazon, also saved recording so that they can train teh A.I.
A class-action lawsuit was filed accusing Apple of false advertising by not telling iCloud users that data was being saved on third-party servers.
Destructive malware is still very much out there. It’s just not targeting your home PCs anymore! It is now targeting business, where the real money is.
The Facebook-owned Instagram was caught doing something very similar to Facebook. An ad partner secretly collected locations and stories of users.
In what seems to be a serial effort, Naples, Florida, was hacked, main git the four Florida city to be hacked in less than two months.
Privacy-focused Apple has reversed on ot its politics and has stopped the praactice of listening to Siri recordings and will later allow users to opt out.
iPhone sales are continuing to drop, but Apple’s profits are up overall in Q3. This is because the company banked on their multiple services to carry them through.
Days after Equifax reached a settlement in their data breach case, Capitol One discloses a data breach of 100. million credit card applications.
A loophole was found in LinkedIn that allows users to post job openings to any company’s LinkedIn page. Job openings could even be posted for Google.
If you are one of that very large group of people affected by the 2017 Equifax data breach, you may have $125 or more coming to you.
Researchers are realizing they can predict people’s personalities based on their phone usage by studying the smartphone’s accelerometer.
Just like the adult versions of Facebook apps, it turns out Messenger Kids can’t be trusted, as it allows children to chat with strangers.
Despite Apple’s “planned obsolescence” being disproven, they have lost a lawsuit in Quebec, Canada claiming they were dishonest.
It’s been determined that as many as 4 million people have been giving up data unknowingly through Google Chrome and Firefox extensions.
FaceApp has now gone viral in the space of just a few days. It has turned into a hysteria over the privacy behind the app. Should there be concern?
With yet another “ordinary” app being found and labeled as malware in the Google Play Store, what can Google due to help protect Android users more?
Users of the iOS 13 beta have discovered that there’s a bug that makes it easy to access the data in “Website & App Passwords” in Settings.
Twitter went down for nearly an hour on Thursday, with the big disruption due to just an “internal configuration change.”
A new malware, Agent Smith, has infected as many as 25 million Android devices, replaacing installed apps with malicious versions.
Two U.S. government agencies are using state driver’s license photos from the DMV in facial-recognition searches without permission or knowledge of the subects.
Apple provided a transparency report that shows which countries are making the most app removal requests and also device data requests.
One in three people in the United States think they already have 5G. But there are currently only 23 U.S. cities with 5G service at this time.
Publishers aren’t happy with the kickbacks they’re getting from Apple News+, as they aren’t getting what Apple promised them.
Now that encryption is being used by more and more tech companies, the United States is considering banning end-to-end entryption.
You can do more than just remember your old Commodore 64, as there are plans to bring it back by the end of the year, just in time for Christmas.
Instagram was asked how users can have a private conversation about an item and then have an ad appear on Instagram. They maintain they are not recording users.
A new report shows Huawei devices are much more likely to be hacked than that of their competitors, backing up the U.S. claim the devices could be used as a “backdoor.”
If you have VLC media player on your computer, there are two new exploits that allow hackers to crash your system and remotely execute their codes.
If you recently updated your Windows device and noticed that some of your Bluetooth devices have stopped working, this is a deliberate decision by Microsoft for the sake of your OS security.
Facebook will be launching a new cryptocurrency – Libra – in 2020. Aside from being based on blockchain, it is different from other cryptocurrencies. Here is what you need to know about Libra.
Three-quarters of all mobile apps have a vulnerability that can lead to hackers stealing anything you valued on your phone, and if gets worse if you have an Android.
To combat being caught up in trade wars between the U.S. and China, Huawei has announced they will refund their phones if Google and Facebook stop working.
Amazon launched Spark two years ago to sell things in an Instagram-type format to compete with Instagram. They have now shut down Amazon Spark and are replacing it with other shopping tools.
An old exploit of Microsoft Office is still circling the Internet. The problem is, this exploit was fixed back in 2017, and it’s still doing damage to this day!
You may think it was upsetting to Google when Apple announced a sign-in to replace the Google and Facebook sign-in, they’d rather you use that than passwords.
Dropbox has announced a major redesign with their newest update. They are jumping into the productivity and teamwork space to bring your work together.
Facebook is once again offering to pay people to allow them to monitor their phone use through their new app: Study. Will they find any takers?
Mozilla is challenging our expectations for a browser. The CEO announced the arrival of a premium version of Firefox later this year in the fall.
An upcoming google Maps update will lead users away from natural disasters, and users have also noticed that the app now includes a speedometer option.
Hackers have caught up to cybersecurity standards with two tools that are designed to bypass two-factor authentication (2FA). Learn how to stay protected.
Amazon is introducing StyleSnap, artificial intelligence that allows you to upload a photo to be matched by the service with the Amazon option that measures up as closely as possible
Apple announced “Sign in with Apple” this week, a new option to allow users to sign in to other apps and websites with their Apple ID. Will it be trusted?
The 2019 WWDC keynote didn’t include many big surprises, with many things rumored or leaked beforehand, but did include iPadOS, a new Mac Pro, and dark mode.
DHS issued a warning that their foreign adversaries had an interest in exploiting VPN services, meaning they could be spying on you through your VPN.