Nancy Pelosi’s comments about impeachment acknowledge a political reality: Nothing the Mueller probe has revealed so far has moved the GOP substantially.
The owner of Exactis, a 10-person firm that exposed a database including nearly every American, tells the story of his company's downfall.
Facial recognition, DuckDuckGo on Chrome, and more security news this week.
Fraudulent and ineffective antivirus apps persist on the Google Play Store, and it's unclear whether they'll ever totally go away.
Welcome to the world of fake accounts, phantom funds, and money mules.
Facebook, Instagram, and WhatsApp spent several hours offline in many parts of the world today. Just don't call it a DDoS attack.
Documents obtained by the ACLU show how ICE uses unofficial channels to access billions of license plate location data points—including some sanctuary cities.
Mozilla has made public an encrypted file-sharing service with a self-destruct twist.
Approaching a full week, Venezuela's national power outage shows just how hard it is to restart a grid from scratch.
A surprisingly common password, an NSA spy program winds down, and more security news this week.
*Truth in a Post Truth World* takes a closer look at a team of remarkably resourceful investigative journalists.
Meltdowns like the Chrome zero day bug show why enabling auto-updates can be the wisest choice for many consumers.
A exposed database belonging to Verifications.io contained both personal and business information, including 763 million unique email addresses.
On Wednesday, Mark Zuckerberg laid out a vision for a very different Facebook—with a lot of unknowns about how to get there.
Researchers built an AI engine that uses tweets to predict the severity of software vulnerabilities with 86 percent accuracy.
No one's better at hacking than the NSA. And now one if its powerful tools is available to everyone for free.
A new Mac security service called GamePlan uses a system's own indicators, and some video game magic, to keep a lookout.