Federal agencies were mostly cleared of the malware but for others who lost Internet access, some ISPs softened the blow by redirecting their DNS queries to internal help pages.
Microsoft will issue nine bulletins in its July 10 security patch release, three of them rated critical. One could be for a vulnerability in XML Core Services that is being actively exploited.
Cybersecurity pros are running to keep up with emerging threats to mobile devices, yet most observers fear government and industry will always lag behind.
Despite months of warnings and offers of help, hundreds of thousands of people still have not cleaned up DNSChanger infections and stand to lose Internet access July 9.
The information-stealing Trojan attacks the recently discovered flaw in XML Core Services, as well as Flash Player, and might be coming from China.
A spam-sending botnet that operates on Android devices could be the first of its kind, says a Microsoft researcher who discovered it
Twitter's transparency report shows it complies with most government requests for user account information, but sometimes the government has to use some legal muscle.
There are risks to setting up an unsecured wireless hub, apparently including police attacking your home.
The company's Digital Crimes Unit, which disabled the botnets after raids in March, will turn over its case to the FBI.
The controversial bill has been amended to protect civil liberties, but fails to win over critics who see it as an expansion of military authority and a threat to personal privacy.
More than 300,000 IP addresses, nearly 70,000 of them in the U.S., are being directed to servers that will go offline July 9. Computers at two federal agencies are still infected.
A phishing-spread campaign targets banks and the wealthy, and has attempted to steal anywhere from $78 million to $2 billion this year, security researchers say.
Lockheed Martin's approach is to identify the steps a hacker would need to take to gain access and then prepare for each of them.
Code inside the cyber weapon turned off its replication routines June 24, apparently as its creators intended.
The Cybersecurity Technologies Research Laboratory provide a more open but still secure environment for sharing ideas among government, industry and academia.