Microsoft's May security update arrived today with three bulletin items classified "critical" and four "important."
Your IP address may be provided those you don't want to have it thanks to a vulnerability.
Avoid confusion by clearly stating your company's policy on employee online monitoring.
India takes over the top spot of spamming countries.
One reader thinks there's no going back to privacy now that we live in the age of the Internet.
According to Microsoft, the Conficker worm should continue to be a top concern in enterprise security.
The worm continues to infect millions every year.
Close to one in 10 spam e-mail originated from India, according to a report by security firm Sophos.
Facebook has agreed to pay $550 million in cash to purchase most of the patents that Microsoft recently acquired from AOL.
They'll be taking the law into their own hands.
A hefty fine could be coming Google's way.
The U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) is currently investigating Google for breaching user privacy in Apple's Safari browser, and will decide whether or not to fine the tech company.
With little news on how exactly ISPs will monitor illegal online activity, giving them this much power seems like a bad idea.
This is definitely not an honor I would want.
April's security update arrived today, packing six bulletins for 11 flaws.
Microsoft has agreed to buy more than 800 patents held by AOL Inc. for more than $1 billion in cash.
Apple released an update for Mac OS X users yesterday that addresses a recent Java flaw that has been exploited in the wild by attackers thanks to its inclusion in the BlackHole hacker toolkit.
Just like your OS, Java should be updated as soon as patches are released.
The BlackHole kit, a popular exploit set among hackers, has been updated to take advantage of a recently discovered Java hole that security researchers say many haven't updated yet.
A group calling itself "LulzSec Reborn" released the usernames and passwords of 170,937 subscribers to a military online dating service on Sunday.