Internal researchers believe that the people behind the attack are a group of Facebook and Instagram spammers who present themselves as a digital marketing company, the Wall Street Journal reported. » Read More
By: Darla Mercado
Nevada has the dubious honor of being the state most vulnerable to identity theft and fraud, according to an analysis by WalletHub. Where does your state rank? » Read More
A spokesperson for the Irish Data Protection Commission told CNBC on Tuesday that the Facebook security breach in September, in which hackers accessed information from user accounts, affected 3 million European citizens. » Read More
All of the accounts were hacked through phishing scams. The users hadn't enabled two-factor authentication on their accounts.
Israeli cybersecurity company Sygnia said Tuesday that it will be acquired by Singapore investment firm Temasek Holdings, subject to customary signing and closing conditions.
John Carlin of the Aspen Institute and Morrison and Foerster joins 'Squawk Box' to discuss the rising threat of global cyber attacks and the state of cybersecurity long-term.
A report from the pro-government Turkish newspaper Sabah said journalist Jamal Khashoggi used an Apple Watch to record audio of his alleged killing inside the Saudi Consulate, but it would've been nearly impossible to do.
Jim Cramer hears from Okta co-founder, Chairman and CEO Todd McKinnon about the cloud prince's rapid growth and expanding customer base.
Jim Cramer brings meaning to the latest market moves and explains what could be ahead.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the latest on Facebook's data breach, which affected 30 million user accounts, instead of the previously reported 50 million.
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."