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
The website promoting Saudi Arabia's upcoming investment conference was apparently hacked on Monday, briefly showing a doctored image of the kingdom's crown prince wielding a bloody sword over murdered journalist Jamal Khashoggi. » Read More
AWS CEO Andy Jassy said in a tweet on Monday that Bloomberg should retract its story about Chinese spy chips. He was agreeing with Apple CEO Tim Cook, who told Buzzfeed last week that the story was wrong. » Read More
By: Lauren Feiner
Super Micro Computer says it will review its semiconductor chips to find any proof of malicious hardware as alleged by a recent media report. It also gives reasons why such a breach would be implausible. » Read More
Facebook on Friday said a recent security breach impacted about 20 million fewer accounts than the company had originally announced after discovering the issue in late September.
FBI Director Christopher Wray told senators, "be careful what you read," when he was asked about when the FBI learned of servers that reportedly were implanted with Chinese spy chips.
Bremmer, who is the president and founder of political risk consultancy Eurasia Group, suggested a new economic downturn would lead to greater fragmentation across the globe.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports on a statement from Super Micro after Bloomberg reported another company has discovered manipulated hardware from Super Micro.
Data left exposed and vulnerable to theft differs from data stolen by criminals in a breach, and Google's problems may highlight this legal difference.
The Irish Data Protection Commission said it was "not aware" of the security glitch and would reach out to Google to enable it to better comprehend the situation.
Erik Brynjolfsson says that cyber experts he talks with report that companies and individuals are extremely vulnerable and more needs to be done to make information systems secure.
Erik Brynjolfsson from MIT says securing information systems from hackers can be done much more effectively than it has been in the past.
Patrick Moorhead of Moor Insights & Strategy says the backlash on Alphabet from Capitol Hill for a Google Plus bug which exposed the account information of 500,000 users may be "worse than actually what happened."
It's something of a rare misstep for Google, which has largely avoided the privacy scandals that have plagued other social media companies in recent months.
CNBC's 'Squawk Box' team discusses Apple's top security officer announcing in a letter to government officials that the company had no signs of an attack.
Jeff Green, CEO and Chairman of The Trade Desk, discusses the industry in light of Facebook's latest security breach.
A Bloomberg report alleges China slipped tiny spy chips into computer hardware from a firm called Super Micro, which supplied Amazon and Apple. The companies denied the report, but threat of Chinese cyberespionage is keeping tech CEOs up at night.
The method allegedly used by China to view the networks of U.S. tech companies lacked complexity, according to Jamil Jaffer.
Jamil Jaffer, National Security Institute founder, discusses the story of Chinese chip spying on Apple and Amazon and gives an overall picture of the cybersecurity space for governments.
A Thursday report said that Chinese spy chips had been found in hardware used by American companies such as Amazon and Apple.
Lenovo shares dropped 15.1 percent at the end of the trading session, after declining nearly 23 percent earlier in the morning.
Apple is disputing a report from Bloomberg BusinessWeek that servers were embedded with Chinese spy chips and says it's not under a gag order.
Oren Falkowitz, Area One Security CEO, and John Hultquist of Fireeye Intelligence, join 'Closing Bell' to discuss what the Apple and Amazon chip hack means following a Bloomberg Businessweek report that motherboard servers of the two companies' were hacked with a tiny chip.
Dave Weinstein, former New Jersey chief technology officer, and Suzanne Spaulding, Homeland Security former undersecretary for the national protection and programs directorate, join 'Power Lunch' to discuss the cyber threat from China after Bloomberg Businessweek reported it had hacked Amazon and Apple motherboard servers by installing chips early on in the supply chain.