There's more than cybersecurity at risk when a doll records a kid's playtime.
A lawsuit claims that Google isn't abiding by a privacy pledge for students who get free Chromebooks.
It may seem paradoxical, but data about innocent individuals can serve to identify the criminal.
"Encryption is not magic. If a backdoor can be created, it will be exploited."
The good news is that many of these are free.
A New York Times homepage visitor is potentially connected to 44 third-party servers.
Some webpages may load faster on Firefox's private browsing mode.
A court on September 9 will test whether Microsoft was right to resist handing over emails.
Hackers can watch video from baby monitors and remotely disable them, says report.
Noel Biderman reaches a mutual agreement with Avid Life Media to step down.
Many states have consumer protection laws that could put hacked companies on the hook.
There is a $500,000 reward for information leading to the arrest of people involved in the hack.
Media outlets are grappling with how much information to report from the data dump of AshleyMadison.com users' sensitive information.
A reporter had his car totally disabled by remote hacking.
Check out all the Apple updates announced during the WWDC15 keynote on Monday.
Facebook is "secretly amass[ing] the world's largest privately held database of consumer biometrics data," according to the suit.
Civil rights groups argue the bill jeopardises freedom of expression and cannot be justified.
Facebook gives a glimpse into how it makes its decisions on content.
The doll, critics say, could be used as a surveillance tool, among other things.
Together, the NSA and GCHQ harvested encryption keys to access global mobile communications.
Users complain they were not made aware of the the software that could be capable of collecting sensitive data.