A suspected Iranian government hacking team known as APT33 may be planting computer-killing code in networks around the world.
At the United Nations Tuesday, Donald Trump’s incendiary North Korea remarks pushed the word even further from a peaceful outcome.
States rely on faulty, outdated technology, and resist efforts to use videophones.
Hackers have targeted software’s supply chain in three high profile attacks discovered in the last three months.
Kaspersky, Apple, and more of the week’s top security news.
When we heard that the iPhone X would open with Face ID, we predicted that people might get a little bit nervous. As it turns out, “a little” was a massive understatement.
As was revealed at Tuesday’s Apple event, the iPhone X will be unlocked by facial recognition, rather than the fingerprint sensors of iPhones past. In the wake of the Equifax hack, iPhone users are understandably concerned for their security.
If you’re afraid of a questionable character unlocking your phone with your face while you’re sleeping, you’re not alone. This is apparently enough of a worldwide concern that a vendor on Taobao, an online shopping website similar to Amazon, is selling “safety sleeping masks” specifically for the purpose of protecting your iPhone’s security. Read more…
Apple has boasted of its use of a cutting-edge data science known as “differential privacy.” Researchers say they’re doing it wrong.
A patch that would have prevented the devastating Equifax breach had been available for months. There’s no excuse for that.
Don’t mess with anyone around Bella Hadid.
After heading out of the Michael Kors fashion show Wednesday, the model stepped into action when a security guard became a little too rough with a female photographer.
The 20-year-old model shouted, “Can you please, don’t touch her?” She then turned to the photographer who was visibly pushed and asked, “Are you OK?”
The security guard denied the physical contact but she scolded him nonetheless. In Hadid fashion, she kept it moving, entered a car, and left.
Hadid has a history of running into incidents during Fashion Week, but is always quick to come to someone’s rescue. Read more…
Opinion: The new facial recognition technology could be the next frontier for surveillance.