The race to produce super-fast 802.11ac wireless routers ahead of IEEE's final approval could create some confusion.
Forget Russia, China and Iran. The real threat to critical infrastructure is a failure to address security fundamentals in the design and operation of U.S. systems, says one analyst.
A security glitch has knocked the Web-based TLD Application System offline for two weeks, forcing ICANN to extend the filing deadline and postpone its publication of applications.
Some California high school students sent NASA's Camilla mascot into space during March's intense solar storms.
Congress should set aside partisan differences to pass legislation that would require cybersecurity standards to protect U.S. critical infrastructure.
The Defense Department's research agency seeks to build clusters of small spacecraft that work together and share information.
The next iPhone reportedly will be made of Liquidmetal, a material that might not do everything the T-1000 could but is still like nothing you've ever seen.
Without government mandates to secure critical infrastructure, a damaging cyberattack on the nation will happen, experts tell a House panel.
Innovation for a smart energy grid is ahead of security, and breaches are inevitable, says the chief of an industry advisory group.
Latest strike involving the country's industrial systems does limited damage, state-run news agency reports.
The DataMotion Platform provides a secure, cloud-based data delivery service that reduces the need for multiple security systems for different applications.
Researchers funded by the Air Force are exploring using "quantum memories" to secure long-range communications. Where have we seen that before?
An Iranian dissident working for Israel used a memory stick to implant the Stuxnet worm at Iran's Natanz nuclear processing facility, according to a published report.
Some applicants might have been able to take a peek at others' file names, so ICANN closed the system for several days and extended the application deadline to April 20.
A new survey by the Telework Exchange shows that only 21 percent of feds regularly telework, and most of them are paying their own way.