As Uber continues to investigate a data breach of its drivers database, Reuters came out with a report Thursday claiming that the car service app's primary suspect is also its main rival: Lyft.
Warren Buffet is not exactly launching the Geico gecko into the cyberinsurance space, but his Berkshire Hathaway Specialty Insurance division today unveiled two new polices targeted at this area.
A Russian firm tasked to gain information on Tor users is paying more than the value of the contract to back out of the agreement.
A class action suited filed against Microsoft Corporation alleges that the technology giant engaged in discrimination against females employees in technical and engineering roles..
The global cyber-insurance market could expand to US $7.5bn (£4.8bn) in annual premiums by 2020 according to PwC.
Founder of the now defunct Megaupload website, Kim Dotcom, will face an extradition hearing after having lost his latest request to get it postponed.
Google is facing charges of violating Russia's anti-monopoly laws over its insistence that OEMs bundle prominent Google apps onto Android smartphones.
Brian Krebs, investigative crime journalist, received a threatening letter from the lawyer of Raja Bhatia, ex-CTO of Ashley Madison.
Justice Department lawyers are pushing Congress to clarify the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act and the circumstances under which it can be used to prosecute criminals.
PhantomAlert, a Waze competitor, claims the company stole its "Points of Interest" database for its own gain.
The Electronic Frontier Foundation filed an amicus brief with the Supreme Court of the United States over the need for police to obtain a search warrant before receiving Americans' cell phone location data.
Eleven law firms filed with a Minnesota court this past week to ask for class-action certification over Target's 2013 data breach.
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 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.
McCuneWright, LLP, along with other firms, filed a class action complaint against the IRS on Thursday in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia.
Adobe ordered to pay $1.1 million in legal fees as well as an "undisclosed settlement" to users following breach that affected 38 million.
Law enforcement must now obtain a search warrant before seeking people's historical cell phone location information from their provider.
An appeals court in New York ruled that Facebook can't challenge Manhattan prosecutors' warrants seeking information on 381 users as part of an investigation into Social Security fraud.
A lawsuit filed in a federal court in California accused UCLA Health System of not adequately protecting the personal data of 4.5 million individuals affected by a 2014 breach.
OPM shut down one of its background investigation systems after it discovered a vulnerability, on that same day, the country's largest federal employees union filed a lawsuit against the agency.
Yoandy Perez Llanes is charged with using information acquired in the 2014 UPMC breach to defraud the IRS and the U.S. Treasury.
A California judge ordered Ellen Pao to pay Kleiner Perkins $275,996.93 for its successful gender discrimination case win against the former employee.
The Wall Street Journal reports that some of MasterCard's biggest issuers refused to back the breach settlement.
A federal judge recently denied banks' motion to block the settlement, but now the deal has been nixed for different reasons.
In the ruling, the judge shared his concerns about the fairness of the settlement terms, however.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) certified FireEye technology under the SAFETY Act, effectively shielding the company's customers from any liability in the event of a cyber terrorism attack.
An Arkansas lawyer representing whistleblowers asked a court to sanction an Arkansas police department after a hard drive he had provided for discovery materials was returned with malware on it.
Sprint Communications has agreed to pay $15.5 million to the federal government for charging law enforcement agencies for surveillance upgrades.
The Justice Department and Drug Enforcement Agency began logging nearly every phone call made from the U.S. to as many as 116 countries.
Hulu won against a legal challenge that claimed the company violated users' privacy by sharing what they watched on the site with Facebook.