The U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit overturned a judge's ruling on Friday, ultimately siding with the NSA's of phone metadata collection program.
Illinois Gov. Bruce Rauner called a recent breach notification amendment a "significant departure from the data protection laws of other states."
The alleged leader of ISIS' CyberCaliphate hacking group, Junaid Hussain, is believed to have been killed in a recent drone air strike.
In exchange for the use of the NSA's XKeyscore software, Germany's intelligence agency gives information on its targets to the U.S. agency.
Sensitive data of California residents including, social security numbers, health records, and income tax information vulnerable
Jing Zeng, a former Machine Zone exec was arrested on charges of stealing trade secrets while boarding a plane to China.
A pastor and former Morgan Stanley VP charged by federal prosecutors as "the linchpin of a sprawling financial and hacking conspiracy" is free on $2 million bail.
The Office of the Inspector General investigated and found that staffers at the U.S. embassy in Tokyo used their personal emails for professional matters.
The Oakland Police Department said it will now only hold data gathered with its automatic license plate reader (ALPR) devices for six months, which could prove beneficial to the privacy of the vehicle owners who came across the device's path.
The Securities and Exchange Commission will not penalize Target Corp. for a cyberattack two years ago in which credit card and other personal information of millions of customers was exposed.
Malware author Morgan Culbertson pleaded guilty on Tuesday in a Pittsburgh federal court.
The Diplomatic Council is calling for more transparency regarding government surveillance across the world.
The Office of Inspector General investigated the Department of Veteran Affairs' use of Yammer, a supposedly private and closed social network. Their findings indicate serious security lapses and lack of judgment on users' parts.
A Las Vegas man pleaded guilty to sending more than 27 million Facebook messages in a massive spam campaign.
An Alabama man, along with several partners, have been indicted on ID theft and other tax-related charges for filing false income tax returns.
British teen Charlton Floate faces jail time after boasting about his role in taking down U.S. and U.K. government websites.
Following a number of recent headline-grabbing breaches, a panel of foreign relations experts convened at the Atlantic Council to discuss retaliation against hackers.
Pace University's Seidenberg School of Computer Science and Information Systems received a $2.5 million grant from the National Science Foundation.
Phillip Fleitz of Indianapolis is the third person in the U.S. to plead guilty in the Darkode cybercrime case.
Sensitive government data may be at risk due to agencies failing to implement bring your own device policies.
Lee Gray, aka Supremesmoke, was indicted in Indiana earlier this week on federal charges of drug trafficking and money laundering on the Deep Web.
An investigations firm that vetted Edward Snowden agreed to a $30 million settlement with the U.S. government on Wednesday.
Europol's European Cybercrime Center and FireEye will be sharing knowledge and expertise to fight cybercrime.
DARPA has started accepting applications to develop a stronger defense against DDoS attacks.
The FBI announced that Darkode hacker Eric Crocker, known as "Phastman," pleaded guilty on Monday for sending spam.
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) settled with Smart City Holdings, an internet and telecommunications provider, for its blocking of personal mobile hotspots.
Trend Micro's second quarter threat report hit on several security issues, including threats that pose an actual physical threat to the public.
While the IRS continues investigating its May data breach, the accessing of sensitive information brings up the idea of two-factor authentication and passwords.
The Chinese Ministry of Public Security arrested 15,000 people for cybercrimes as part of a long-term operation dubbed "Cleaning the Internet."
Leaked Edward Snowden documents reveal that up until at least 2013, the U.S. government held intimate ties with AT&T and to a lesser extent Verizon.
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