Information security experts are calling on Google to rethink its patch priorities after it declines to fix a critical component that runs on Android 4.3 "Jelly Bean" and older devices, leaving an estimated 930 million mobile devices at risk.
The response by Sony Pictures Entertainment executives to the hack attack against their company provides a number of great examples for how to not to handle a data breach. Here are 7 key mistakes they made.
Users' fear of data loss on personal devices must be balanced with an organization's need to protect sensitive information, says ZixCorp's Nigel Johnson. He explains the evolution of mobile device management.
Lost and stolen mobile devices might be a leading cause of data breaches. But it's a strategic mistake for enterprises to focus too heavily on device security, says Christy Wyatt, CEO of Good Technology.
FireEye is warning Apple users about a flaw in which downloaded malicious apps can replace genuine iOS apps, an exploit the security firm is dubbing the "Masque Attack." Experts offer insights on mitigating the threat.
Apple iOS and Mac OS X devices are susceptible to WireLurker, a previously unseen malware family that spreads via a third-party Chinese app store, and which can infect even non-jailbroken iOS devices, Palo Alto Networks warns.
Although compliance with new FDA guidance recommending that medical device makers bake cybersecurity into the design of their products is voluntary, the guidelines likely will become de facto standards, says privacy attorney Ellen Giblin. Find out why.
Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Wis., the presumptive chairman of the Senate committee with government IT security oversight, hasn't immersed himself heavily in cybersecurity issues during his 4-year Senate tenure.
Emerging Web-enabled health technologies, ranging from the upcoming Apple Watch to a Google "pill" that could potentially detect cancer in patients' bodies, pose troubling new privacy risks, says privacy advocate Deborah Peel, M.D.
Air-gapped networks promise security by disconnecting PCs from the Internet. But graphics cards in malware-infected systems attached to air-gapped networks can be made to broadcast data via FM radio to nearby smart phones, researchers warn.