Every Web surfer has seen them. Those "invalid certificate" warnings you sometimes get when you're trying to visit a secure Web site.
Stories by Robert McMillan
Microsoft is taking the unusual step of rushing out two emergency security patches ahead of its regularly scheduled updates on Aug. 11.
An Indian man has pleaded not guilty to charges that he hacked into online brokerage accounts in order to manipulate stock prices.
A blind Boston-area teenager was sentenced to more than 11 years in prison Friday for hacking into the telephone network and harassing the Verizon investigator who was building a case against him.
Oracle reported a 13 percent dip in new software sales Tuesday, but posted quarterly financial results that were ahead of analyst expectations.
Spammers are never far from a hot story, it seems, and in the past day they've been flooding Twitter with phoney messages about Iran and the<strong> </strong>latest iPhone 3.0 operating system.
Symantec's GoEverywhere online data-sharing service is going nowhere, it turns out.
Antivirus vendors Symantec and McAfee have agreed to pay the New York Attorney General's office US$375,000 in fines to settle charges that they automatically charged customers software subscription renewal fees without their permission.
Adobe has released critical security patches, fixing 13 bugs in its Reader and Acrobat software.
Hackers love a challenge. And more than that, they love cash.
Yahoo's CEO said Wednesday she was open to discussing a Microsoft acquisition, provided the deal were sweet.
Spammers seem to be working a little bit harder these days, according to Symantec, which reported Tuesday that unsolicited e-mail made up 90.4 percent of messages on corporate networks last month.
A US federal judge is now considering whether to permit sales of RealDVD, after testimony on a pretrial injunction ended Thursday. That injunction has prevented RealNetworks from selling its DVD software since late September.
The Conficker worm is still infecting systems at a brisk rate and continues to snag computers in Fortune 1000 companies, according to security researchers.
In an effort to draw attention to an long-standing security problem in Apple's Mac OS X operating system, a security researcher has posted attack code that exploits the flaw.
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