A new report claims that a new set of vulnerabilities, dubbed Stagefright 2.0 in the Android OS may be affecting more than a billion users and every device is susceptible to malicious attacks.
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Developers in China say slow connection speeds to Apple's overseas servers forced them to download its Xcode dev tools from unofficial (and malware-infected) sources - but Apple is now making changes.
A new Facebook scam is in the wild, regarding the company's 'dislike button.' It promises an early access to the upcoming feature, and makes users open malicious links and share the scam further.
A malicious version of the Apple developer toolkit has been floating around in China. This has resulted in dozens of malicious apps making their way on to the App Store, bypassing Apple's reviewers.
In light of Lenovo's “Superfish” scandal, Google is taking action to filter potentially malicious ads presented to Chrome users.
Qualcomm has announced that its Smart Protect mobile anti-malware solution will be coming to the Snapdragon 820 and will help protect devices from attacks even if the operating system is compromised.
iOS users beware! A new kind of malware called KeyRaider that targets only jailbroken devices is out in the wild and has already claimed over 250,000 Apple accounts.
20-year-old Morgan Culbertson faces prison time after admitting to creating a malicious Android spyware. The former security intern created a tool that allows attackers to take over Android phones.
A new report is calling out Kaspersky for supposedly targeting Microsoft and other anti-virus vendors with fake malware to classifying benign files as malicious, according to two former employees.
Adobe's Flash player just cannot catch a break, it seems, with the latest attack corrupting ads displayed on Yahoo with malware and infecting users without the need for any interaction.
A group of scammers are now using the Windows 10 upgrade - and promises of not having to wait for it - in order to lure people into downloading ransomware that locks users out of their data.
Popular BitTorrent client uTorrent is being flagged as harmful software by anti-virus vendors, and blocked by Google, apparently due to concerns over third-party software bundled with the torrent app.
According to a security report, email spam has slowed down remarkably, reaching a rate even lower than that recorded over a decade ago. However, despite this, malware volume has reportedly spiked.
Two seemingly legitimate Android games, which were up on the Play Store, were stealing users' Facebook credentials and using them to propagate through friends lists and automated scripts.
After users discovered what Samsung was up to, the company finally caved and decided to do the right thing and keep its users safe - by re-enabling Windows Update on its devices.
The Ask toolbar is undeniably one of the programs on the internet no one really wanted. In line with this, Microsoft has flagged the toolbar as malware, for its ability to alter a browser's settings.
Security researchers discovered that Skype was being used to spread adware to unsuspecting victims, but Microsoft and Amazon are now working to disrupt this scheme by blocking domains and IPs.
ESET security researchers have issued a paper outlining a new variant of router malware, a worm that is stealing social media auth tokens to "like" pages without the user's consent.
A newly-discovered malware will attempt to self-destruct by deleting an essential system file, sending the computer into an endless reboot loop to avoid getting analyzed by security researchers.
It's no secret that there are apps in the Google Play store that have malicious intent and with Microsoft's new app porting tools, the company is making sure these apps don't make the jump too.
A new version of the famous ransomware Cryptolocker named TeslaCrypt has been released, and is out to target gamers. It holds game files hostage unless a payment in bitcoins is made.
From Microsoft's Rooms and Intel's Skylake, to Indian Denim, Windows 10 patches, HTTP/2, privacy intrusions and Sony's wonky smartglasses, we look back at highlights from this week's top tech news.
A new Android malware has been discovered. The malicious software reportedly makes a device pretend that it is turned off and then spies on the user. It can also make outgoing calls and take pictures.
Lenovo has seemingly been caught pushing known adware to its users. Pre-installed on a number of Lenovo systems, the software inserts ads, and has the potential to steal private encrypted data.
Google has pulled numerous apps from its Play Store that had been directing users to install more software, which secretly collected their personal data and sent premium-rate text messages.
A new type of Facebook hoax is currently circulating on the website. People are tagged in an alleged video, which upon opening is a malware hosting website, that can infect a wide range of devices.
New leaked documents show how the NSA is able to use botnets, malware and even other countries' spy systems to gather data and spread their own programs to new targets.
Dell SecureWorks has discovered a new piece of malware dubbed "Skeleton Key" which allows would-be attackers to completely bypass Active Directory passwords and login to any account within a domain.
Malware is currently making the rounds over Steam chat, disguised as an innocent message coming with a link that when clicked, infects the receiver's computer, and steals gaming credentials.
With all the ruckus on "The Interview," cyber criminals took advantage of the moment as they have created an app claiming to download the movie. Instead, a Trojan is waiting to attack host devices.
Official websites of the Afghan government have been found to be infected with malicious software, and a US firm said they have linked it to China.
Viber called NOD32 "buggy software" for flagging Viber and encouragedits users to uninstall ESET's software. In response, ESET posted a log showing that Viber is spying on its users.
Hundreds of thousands of WordPress websites have been infected by malware coming from a premium plugin. This then turns these websites into a malware distribution system, upon every visit.
Although it may sound hilarious and far fetched, malware can use just about anything as a vehicle to your PC, especially when a USB charger is involved, as one executive and IT department discovered.
A highly evasive trojan named 'Citadel' is now attacking password managers. It can bypass most threat detection systems to access sensitive data without the user knowing making it highly dangerous.
A new piece of malware was discovered in the wild recently, one that targets Apple's OS X Macbook and iMacs and then spreads itself to the company's iPhones via USB connections.
A new report by cyber security firm Fire Eye says that malware may have been developed and deployed by the Russian government to collect intelligence and other sensitive information.
A piece of malware that is virtually unpatchable and infects USB memory sticks is now in the wild, with the very real potential of spreading rapidly and causing damage worldwide.
The malware used in the massive Target data breach last December, which affected more than 110 million people, has now hit customers from almost every single Home Depot store in the United States.
Malware has been found in several store-based systems over the last year. Apparently, UPS is the next company to face the issue of malware stealing customer data.
Adware posing as the official Evernote extension for Google Chrome has been discovered by the security firm Malwarebytes, fortunately the removal is extremely simple and straight forward.
The CryptoLocker ransomware has been cracked by the researchers at Fox-IT and FireEye, and a free decryption tool to decrypt the locked files has been made available to the public.
A variant of the Cryptolocker malware that encrypts all of your files and demands bitcoins to unencrypt them has been found in the wild, attacking Synology NAS devices running DSM version 4.3.
Symantec has found that a seemingly organized group of hackers, nicknamed Dragonfly, has been infiltrating energy providers by using trojans and phishing techniques. The group has yet to be caught.
Android chief Sundar Pichai said at Google's I/O conference that "less than half a percent of users ever run into malware issues" - but that still means that up to five million users are affected.
A study from McAfee labs has revealed that numerous clones of popular smartphone applications are helping the spread of malware and have become a major problem for users.
A security firm warns that low-cost Android handsets are being sold via sites such as Amazon with malware baked into their firmware, blocking security updates and sending user data to Chinese servers.
A loophole in Android's security can be easily exploited by malicious apps to use a device's camera to capture images and location data and upload them to a remote server without the user's knowledge.
New data released by Microsoft shows the malware infection rate for countries in 2013, based on data collected by Microsoft Security Essentials and Windows Defender.
Earlier this month, Virus Shield, scammed over 10,000 people that downloaded the application. Google is now offering a refund and a $5 Google Play Store credit for the inconveneince.