Two days ago, Bleeping Computer came across a new Dark Web portal that allows users to search Tor Onion sites in the same way users utilize Shodan to discover Internet-exposed services.
The next major update of the Windows 10 operating system — codenamed the Fall Creators Update (FCU) — will receive new privacy controls, including popup dialogs that warn users about features an app is about to use.
Today Microsoft released Insider Preview Build 16362 for PC to only insiders on the fast ring who have opted to skip ahead. This build brings improvements to the boot experience, narrator, Edge, gaming, input, and the Windows Shell.
In a Binding Operational Directive published today by the Department of Homeland Security (DHS), the US government has banned the use of Kaspersky Lab security software on government computers.
Zerodium, a company that buys exploits to sell to government agencies, is offering up to $1 million for zero-days affecting the Tor Browser.
For the past two and a half months, a WordPress plugin named Display Widgets has been used to install a backdoor on WordPress sites across the Internet.
Today's we have a pay what you want deal for 10 courses with over 100 hours of training on how to code in Python, Go, Ruby, Java, Angular, and more! This deal has a combined value of $1,573, but with the Pay What You Want bundles, you are able to get all of the courses by beating the average price.
Embedi, a hardware security firm, has published details about two vulnerabilities that have yet to be patched in the firmware of D-Link routers. This marks the second incident of this sort in the last five days.
A Russian-speaking hacker has been infecting Netgear routers over the past months with a new strain of malware named RouteX that he uses to turn infected devices into SOCKS proxies and carry out credential stuffing attacks.
The Kromtech Security Center has identified over 4,000 instances of ElasticSearch servers that are hosting files specific to two strains of POS (Point of Sale) malware — AlinaPOS and JackPOS.
Today at Apple's annual press conference, Apple unveiled the iPhone X, iPhone 8, Apple Watch Series 3, and Apple TV 4k. Let's take a look at the new features unveiled in these products.
Moments ago, Microsoft published the September 2017 Patch Tuesday, and this month the OS maker fixed 82 security bugs. Among the patches, there is one zero-day vulnerability exploited in the wild and three bugs whose details became public but have yet to be exploited in attacks.
Adobe just released its monthly security updates and this month the company patched vulnerabilities in three products — Adobe Flash Player, Adobe ColdFusion, and Adobe RoboHelp, the company's lesser known help authoring tool (HAT), used for the creation of online or offline documentation and help files.
Security researchers have discovered eight vulnerabilities — codenamed collectively as BlueBorne — in the Bluetooth implementations used by over 5.3 billion devices.
Telemetry data collected by Kaspersky Lab shows that in the first nine months of 2017, malware that mines for various types of cryptocurrencies has infected more than 1.65 million endpoints.
Bashware is the name of a new technique that allows malware to use a new Windows 10 feature called Subsystem for Linux (WSL) to bypass security software installed on an endpoint.
One day after the CAA (Certificate Authority Authorization) standard became obligatory on September 8, a German security researcher caught Comodo breaking the rules and issuing an SSL certificate it was not supposed to issue.
Cisco has initiated a mass security audit of all its products that incorporate a version of the Apache Struts framework, recently affected by a series of vulnerabilities, one of which is under active exploitation.
Today, a victim of a new ransomware called Paradise posted in our forums and uploaded a sample so we could take a look at it. While this ransomware is not revolutionary by any means, since it is in active distribution and a Ransomware as a Service (RaaS), I thought I would provide a brief analysis of how this ransomware works.
A Polish academic is accusing Google of trying to patent technology he invented and that he purposely released into the public domain so companies like Google couldn't trap it inside restrictive licenses.