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A computer security researcher demonstrates attacks on cash machines.
An influx of advanced malware will force big antivirus companies to either evolve or cede turf to a crop of startups.
Recent events have highlighted the fact that hackers, coders, and geeks are behind a vibrant political culture.
The U.S. government has pledged to retaliate quickly if power grids or other critical elements of infrastructure are hacked—but the technology needed to do so is lacking.
Critical infrastructure is at risk of a cyberattack because of systems that haven’t kept pace with Internet threats.
Millions of passwords have been stolen from companies such as LinkedIn and Yahoo. A new approach aims to prevent future heists.
Is the computer security community so obsessed with demonstrating scary new attacks that it has neglected to improve defenses?
At this year’s Black Hat hacker conference in Las Vegas, attention turns from defense to offense.