The FBI has put out its new "Cyber's Most Wanted" list, saying the new names collectively compromised millions of computers.» Read More
Millions of network-connected devices are vulnerable to a new hack.
The U.S. Department of Homeland Security urged computer users on Tuesday to disable a common networking technology feature after it was discovered million are at risk.
The spy campaign targeted a range of government and diplomatic organizations, mostly in Eastern Europe and Central Asia.
The antivirus industry has a dirty little secret: its products are often not very good at stopping viruses
As more people use their mobile devices to access their bank accounts cyber attacks are on the upswing, McAfee's Michelle Dennedy told CNBC.
Major U.S. banks seem to have stopped a group of hacker activists from seriously disrupting their online banking operations.
A little-known Internet start-up that serves some of the Web's most controversial characters sees a business opportunity in cyberwars.
While wireless and mobile technology is liberating much of our lives, it comes with high risks.
Secret information on counter-terrorism shared by foreign governments may have been compromised by a massive data theft.
Without action, the US will face a major cyber attack, says a former US spy.
A top Federal Reserve official warned on Tuesday of potential risks to financial stability from cyberattacks on the U.S. payments system and from a looming funding gap in public pensions.
Here's how cybergangs are targeting online holiday shoppers, and here's what you can do to protect yourself.
The new technique will first be used in national security communications, but ultimately will help protect all information transmitted on the Internet.
Shortly before 10:00pm ET on Thursday, Twitter users began complaining of unusual photos appearing in their timelines
Some Twitter users received emails Thursday from that is reportedly from the social media company stating that their account may have been compromised.
The man often credited as being the father of Internet defense says it's still unclear where a recent wave of hacking attacks targeting the U.S. financial industry are coming from.
Hackers picked the one day of the year they knew they could inflict the most damage on the world’s biggest oil producer, Saudi Aramco — and U.S. intelligence officials believe the attack came from Iran. The New York Times reports.
Computer hackers and other foreign adversaries pose an increasingly grave challenge to the U.S. banking system.
Most U.S. small business owners are living under the false pretense that their business is safe from cyberattacks, but in reality, they are far from secure.
Six major American banks were hit in a wave of computer attacks last week, by a group claiming Middle Eastern ties, that caused Internet blackouts and delays in online banking, the New York Times reports.
CNBC's senior correspondent and lead investigative reporter, Scott Cohn also appears on "NBC Nightly News with Brian Williams," the "Today" and on MSNBC.
Co-anchor of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street," David Faber also is a co-producer of CNBC's original documentaries.
Eamon Javers is a reporter based at CNBC's Washington, D.C. bureau, appearing on business day programming and contributes to CNBC.com.
By attacking business computer networks, hackers are accessing company secrets and confidential strategies and creating huge losses for the overall economy.
China is working feverishly to counteract its slowest GDP growth in recent years, and one of the ways it’s doing so, say U.S. officials, is through the theft of American corporate secrets.
US businesses are enduring an unprecedented onslaught of cyber invasions from foreign governments, organized crime syndicates, and hacker collectives, all seeking to steal information and disrupt services, cybersecurity experts say.
A holiday trend of the future will be stockings stuffed and trees underlined with your own 3-D printed designs.
Protesters blocked a private Google shuttle in San Francisco on Monday, according to the San Francisco Bay Guardian.
According to a research study, most people are OK with virtual visits to doctors and using sensors to track their health.
Cloud computing means being able to access the Internet anywhere, anytime and being able to use any and all of the data and applications you want.
It's hard to stay out of trouble on the Internet. Even if you avoid sites with questionable content, there are plenty of pitfalls and traps that subtly install programs which then wreak havoc on your computer.
The transition to the next generation of wireless communications is already under way. The latest is called 4G — and all of the carriers are peppering their marketing with the phrase.