JPMorgan Chase said it had not seen any unusual customer fraud related to a recent cyberattack on the bank.» Read More
CNBC's Mandy Drury reports on the top cybersecurity headlines of 2013, from NSA leaker Edward Snowden, to some of the largest data breaches and problems with the ObamaCare exchanges.
The Syrian Electronic Army claimed credit on Wednesday for hacking into the social media accounts of Internet calling service Skype.
Computer hackers posted online usernames and partial phone numbers of 4.6 million users of mobile photo-sharing service Snapchat.
Cybercriminals were busy in 2013, hacking into everything from banks to personal data. A look back plus, what to watch for in 2014.
The American Civil Liberties Union filed a lawsuit, seeking to force the U.S. government to disclose details of its foreign electronic surveillance.
Apple says it played no role in the National Security Agency's alleged efforts to hack the iPhone.
Malware will go more mobile next year as digital currencies fuel malicious ransomware attacks worldwide, according to McAfee Labs.
A hacker secretly took over a computer server at the BBC, Britain's public broadcaster, and tried to sell access to the server on Christmas Day.
Mark Rasche, former head of the Justice Department Cybercrime Unit, says hackers can guess most pin numbers with only 13 guesses.
Sen. Robert Menendez, (D-NJ), plans to hold hearings to investigate Target's data breach, and stresses the importance for companies to put customer security before sales.
Rohit Sethi, Security Compass vice president, weighs in on data breaches that allow programs to "scrape data" from the Internet.
Chase said it will raise limits on credit cards affected by the Target breach. Chase customers will now be able to withdraw $250 in cash and spend up to $1,000.
Discussing cyber protection in Europe versus in the United States, with Harry Sverdlove, Bit9 chief technology officer, and John Hering, Lookout CEO & co-founder.
US contracting companies should be barred from passing sensitive information to US security services, a spokesman for Merkel's conservatives said.
The fixes to the federal Obamacare website did nothing to address security concerns, an influential Republican and a cybersecurity expert told CNBC.
It could take a year to secure the risk of "high exposures" of personal information on the federal Obamacare online exchange, a cybersecurity expert told CNBC.
Mark McLaughlin, Palo Alto Networks chairman and CEO, tells Mad Money host Jim Cramer they are playing on both the traditional hardware security model and the fast-growing cloud.
Cybersecurity expert Morgan Wright, CEO of Crowd Sourced Investigations, says "there is no good way" to fix Obamacare right now. He thinks you have a better chance of seeing God.
Cyberthreats are growing and evolving, with spam and malware at record levels last quarter. The report also warned about digital currencies, such as bitcoin.
Activist hackers linked to the collective known as Anonymous have accessed U.S. government computers in multiple agencies, the FBI warned.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at CNBC.com.
Cadie Thompson is a tech reporter for the Enterprise Team for CNBC.com.
Working from Los Angeles, Boorstin is CNBC's media and entertainment reporter and editor of CNBC.com's Media Money section.
Jon Fortt is an on-air editor. He covers the companies, start-ups, and trends that are driving innovation in the industry.
Josh Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Mark Berniker is CNBC's Silicon Valley/San Francisco Bureau Chief covering technology and digital media.
It's clear major retailers doubt Apple's entry into mobile payments, too, says PayPal exec Bill Ready.
Money manager Jeffery Gundlach thinks Apple has lost its luster, but investor Roger McNamee thinks it has more room to run.
Cheryl Shuman hopes to change public perception about marijuana use and is asking high-net worth circles to fund her efforts.