American defense operatives are telling the Russians that they have been identified and that their work is being tracked, The New York Times reported on Tuesday, citing individuals briefed on the matter. » Read More
By: Kate Fazzini
"There is no scenario that is beyond the pale of possibility in the world we are living in now," says Adm. Michael Rogers, who oversaw the NSA for nearly four years. » Read More
By: Ryan Browne
HTC's blockchain-based Exodus 1 smartphone comes with a secluded area kept separate from the Android operating system it runs on to keep a customer's cryptocurrency safe. » Read More
By: Carmin Chappell
Facebook's approach to its cybersecurity issues is missing the larger point, says Elevation Partners co-founder and early Facebook investor Roger McNamee. » Read More
A spelling mistake in an online bank transfer instruction prevented a nearly $1 billion heist involving the Bangladesh central bank and the N.Y. Fed.
Google's head of privacy and security explains where he sees potential vulnerabilities.
An Airbus A320 jet narrowly avoided colliding with a drone while descending for an approach to Paris Charles de Gaulle airport last month, BEA said.
As U.S. tech companies butt heads with the government, Defense Secretary Ash Carter contended that the sides need to cooperate.
One thing you learn from hanging around cybersecurity professionals: Tech and law enforcement are closer than most people realize.
A senior law enforcement official told CNBC officials are "frustrated" by Apple CEO Tim Cook's interview on ABC News Wednesday.
Economic crime is on the rise, with cybercrime affecting almost a third of global businesses, according to the latest survey by PwC.
The Apple FBI fight has renewed interest in security's biggest annual event: RSA Conference kicks off in San Francisco on Monday.
The rising connectedness of things is opening the door for hack attacks and most companies aren't prepared, says AT&T's Ralph de la Vega.
Apple is just one example of the broader tension between tech companies and the US government across a range of national security and criminal issues.
Apple is right to fight the FBI's demand for a backdoor into Sayed Farook's iPhone, says Rick Orloff, who calls it a "slippery slope."
Apple is likely to reach a settlement with the Justice Department and avoid a lengthy court battle, Jacob Frenkel says.
FBI Director James Comey said forcing Apple to help unlock the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters is no big deal.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on the latest in the fight between Apple and the FBI, including a letter from Tim Cook to his employees.
Apple CEO Tim Cook sent a letter to employees saying "we knew we had to speak out" upon receiving the government order, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers. Jim Cramer, weighs in.
What would it really take for Apple and the FBI to get along? The truth is, it's complicated.
While the FBI pressures Apple to help crack an attacker's iPhone, the situation could be more complicated if it were dealing with an Android.
Apple's response in court to an order to help the FBI will now be due February 26 instead of Tuesday, the sources told CNBC.
Mark Cuban weighed in on the Apple vs. FBI debate and sides with the tech giant, citing the importance of preserving civil liberties.
Two tech CEOs have come out in support of Tim Cook's strong stance against the FBI requesting information from a San Bernardino shooter's iPhone.