This week: hacking phones at Pwn2Own, the brand new SophosLabs Threat report, and squeezing Shakespeare into one tweet. Enjoy!
A comprehensive new report lifts the lid on the sketchy state of ATM security.
A judge has ordered Amazon to turn over any recordings an Echo device may have made around the time a horrific crime occurred.
Researchers describe breaking into the watches as "probably the simplest hack we have ever seen."
Artificial intelligence can be used to 'grow' fake fingerprints that pack in common features, fooling scanners.
The hacking duo @fluoroacetate demonstrated zero-day exploits against phones from Apple, Samsung and Xiaomi at the recent Pwn2Own contest.
The epidemic of Twitter-based Bitcoin scams took another twist this week as attackers tweeted scams directly from two verified high-profile accounts.
It enacted a worst-case, "black start" scenario: swaths of the country's grid offline for a month, battery backups exhausted.
Don't cry for us, Argentina: Critics saw potential for government meddling without court order, among other issues.
Burying secret data in plain sight- is it a clever cybersecurity trick, or a way to attract the very attention you wanted to avoid?
This year's SophosLabs Threat Report is out. We talk targeted ransomware attacks, and in particular, SamSam.
Key personnel at the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) have suggested basing the next version of a core web protocol on Google technology.
Still reeling from last week's Windows 10 Pro debacle, Microsoft dropped a fresh pile of “Oops!” onto Windows 10 Mobile users.
A brief outage on Monday diverted traffic to providers such as Google and Cloudflare via China - was it a blunder or a hack?
There's no obvious executable payload in the attack but the attackers may be building a collection of websites and biding their time.
Drug and immigration cops in the US are buying surveillance cameras to hide in streetlights and traffic barrels.
Police say it's a felony, but a woman arrested in connection with a drive-by shooting says she doesn't even know how to remotely wipe.
A security researcher squoze 1,299,999 words into a single tweet, thanks to image metadata that Twitter doesn't remove.
O, that constant whirring noise? And the sky-high electricity bill? Why, it's those darn air conditioners and heaters!