Artemis Internet promises to enforce high standards for organizations in the new domain, and to kick out anyone who slacks on security.
The Canadian Mint is holding a contest to find a secure chip that can replace bills and coins, but can it be unhackable and untraceable?
Employees will use personal mobile devices for work anyway; here are tips on making sure it's done right.
Verizon and Cellcrypt will offer voice encryption for smart phones and tablets running the Android, BlackBerry and iOS operating systems.
ICANN has notified TLD applicants whose information might have been compromised by a software glitch and is offering full refunds to applicants who want to withdraw.
The department has a program to help develop technology for first responders, but matching the money with state and local agencies' requirements has proved difficult.
DHS alerts operators that "tightly focused" attacks, ongoing since at least December, have compromised a number of organizations.
People are moving quickly to mobile devices and relying on text and video rather than voice. Can Next-Gen 911 catch up?
The Federal Communications Commission's road map for the transition to a new generation of 911 services starts with location accuracy.
Researchers in Taiwan use tricked-out laser pointers to get 500 megabits/sec. data feeds in places where radio transmissions dare not go.
The National Preparedness Report from FEMA puts cybersecurity at the bottom of the readiness list, with fewer than half of states prepared to defend IT systems and networks.
Both industry and government are concerned about the potential for many mobile applications to share data with third parties without user consent.
ICANN has begun notifying 105 applicants who paid $185,000 each to apply for new generic TLDs that some of their information was exposed through a glitch on the online application system, which has been offline for three weeks.
Criminals continue to exploit old vulnerabilities as enterprises, and users fail to keep up with the flood of security updates, the latest Symantec report states.
IBM's new line of products is designed as an integrated package from the beginning, which is intended to eliminate time and money wasted on operations and maintenance.