The breach of two Florida election systems during the 2016 elections are a lesson in how not to handle election interference by foreign governments.
Despite the panic-inspiring headlines, it appears that the claims of a hacking event organizers overstated the feats of their teen pupils in disrupting our election systems.
New polling shows that the majority of Americans now believe Russia interfered in the last presidential election.
Election Systems and Software admitted to installing remote-access software on election management systems sold between 2000 and 2006.
The breach reportedly includes Social Security numbers, names, birth dates, home addresses, and driver's license numbers.
Cyber attacks are ramping up, and we're not ready for it.
A growing number of Whitehat hackers have begun to search for and report bugs to websites like Facebook or Google in exchange for cash.
The Internet Corporation of Assigned Names and Numbers might make it easier for hackers to find website owners' private information.
How the cult of self-optimization was born on the factory floor—with a manager's stopwatch in hand.
Research finds that hacking and online theft among teenagers is widespread, but mostly harmless.
For cybercriminals, everything hangs on a nickname.