There’s a gaping security hole in eight popular models.
The nominee is woefully unprepared for questions about the future of digital conflict.
Can a mysterious device help the government protect Northern Virginia from nukes?
For a brief period, confusion in the country was compounded by a Facebook and Twitter blackout.
New technology to block photography at concerts hints at an alarming future for smartphones.
Google revealed that it sends 4,000 warnings monthly about state-sponsored cyberattacks.
Your lockscreen is the new A1.
A group of academics and journalists say a federal computer-fraud law criminalizes their work.
A proposed change to a common U.S. customs form would allow the government to vet travelers’ social media accounts.
The challenge of accounting for the damage reflects an outdated approach to cybersecurity.
Facebook users threaten violent revolution every time the site tweaks its design. Is there a way to innovate without upsetting anyone?
The creators of a child-porn detection system want to block terrorist propaganda from news feeds—but social media companies aren’t convinced it’s a good idea.
If you need credit or a place to live, companies may try to persuade you to give up even the most intimate information in your social media accounts.
Russian hackers have infiltrated the DNC’s computer systems, accessing staff emails, chat logs, and volumes of opposition research on Donald Trump.
It’s not that different from running any other business.
The adult industry has a history of ushering in media revolutions.
Phone security will soon hinge on people’s behavior—but that could make it easier for the government to unlock the devices.
The best parts of the internet are in danger of disappearing over time—but personal information has an exceptionally long half-life.
A.I. helpers like Alexa and Siri are useful, but they’re not smart enough to keep your questions private—at least not yet.
Since at least 2008, spies have used technology to try to infiltrate campaigns.