Viruses. Malware. Spyware. Add to the seemingly ever-growing list of things we have to worry about when dealing with computers one more factor: zero-day vulnerability. So just what the heck is it, and how does it put us at risk?
After attacks on U.S. companies, government entities and news organizations, a cybersecurity firm traced the hacks back to a single 12-story building on the outskirts of Shanghai. Why does this location raise more questions than answers?
The entertainment industry has tried to stop people from making digital copies of its work, but in 2011, they enlisted the help of the U.S. government. What is the Stop Online Piracy Act and what would it achieve?
Tracking copyrighted files online is a tricky business, but cutting-edge software has learned to recognize data unique to music and movie clips. You're also leaving digital traces of yourself all over the internet. How are these two things related?
Hacking has become a more common problem, and the risk of identity theft is always increasing. Hackers have become infamous for their viruses and their ability to outsmart our password-protected secrets. Take a look at these hacking and computer pictures.
In 2009, President Barack Obama created a White House position -- the cybersecurity czar -- to oversee the nation's computer network safety. With so many other federal agencies focused on the same task, what exactly does the cybersecurity czar's job entail?