Targeted cyber crime threats are on the rise and cause real concern for U.S. national security secrets, intell chiefs testified at a recent Senate hearing.
The court's decision that use of a GPS tracking device constitutes a search relied on property rights and did not address the question of privacy in an increasingly online world.
The New York Police Department, which is developing the device with DOD, wants to use terahertz wave technology to detect weapons from as far as 80 feet away.
The Web-based tool would scan social media sites and commercial news outlets to help stay ahead of unfolding crises.
Phishing campaign targets city employees with e-mailed speeding tickets, similar to a nationwide campaign last year.
An inspector general's audit report recommends ending the troubled program for building a national wireless law enforcement network in favor of newer technologies.
The Russia-based malware ring, which has stolen millions of dollars, took its central command and control server offline, though authorities are still hoping to track them.
The court rules unanimously that police installing a GPS device on a suspect's vehicle constitutes a search and requires a warrant to be constitutional.
The failure of a network switch left Virginia's state police without access to law enforcement records for five hours Jan. 19, the AP reported.
Seven foreign citizens are indicted for stealing millions of dollars from the recording industry via Megaupload, which appears to have had the support of some of its most prominent entertainers.
AWS allows the organization to send notifications and alerts to all of its personnel and facilities via voice, text and e-mail.
There is no lack of guidance for protecting the nation's critical infrastructure, but a study found that government could do a better job of providing advice and assistance to non-regulated industries.
Victims of phishing scam download "Gameover" malware that gives up access to their account information.
What if criminal suspects could gain a leg up on police by listening in on secure law enforcement radio transmissions via smart phones? That's already happening in Maryland.
All of the city's dispatchers are for the first time on the same system, which can handle up to 50,000 calls an hour.