The app for Apple mobile devices lets users put themselves into robotic crafts exploring Mars or orbiting the moon, with more to come.
NIST's revised guidance sharpens the focus of the original publication, released in 2008, excluding laptops and low-end cell phones, and covering both enterprise-issued devices and BYOD.
The company pulled its products from EPEAT, which is required for federal and other government buys. But the iPad and iPhone are exempt, for now at least.
Trojan apps are the primary means of infecting mobile devices; the good news is that you can prevent installation of malicious apps on your device.
Cybersecurity pros are running to keep up with emerging threats to mobile devices, yet most observers fear government and industry will always lag behind.
The European Parliament wants all new cars be to equipped with sensors that will automatically notify rescue services in the event of a crash.
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.
A research team shows DHS and FAA how spoofing unencrypted GPS signals lets them take over drones in flight, potentially turning them into weapons.
Wireless power adapters are making headway, more than 100 years after Nicola Tesla patented the idea.
The company's foray into hardware has some great productivity features, such as a cover/keyboard and a USB port. But will it live up to government needs better than the iPad?