The House Intelligence Committee unanimously approved its cyber threat data-sharing bill on Thursday. The measure provides liability protections for companies when sharing cyber attack information with government agencies.
The Federal Reserve Bank of New York has assembled a team of cybersecurity experts to protect the institution’s digital infrastructure in the face of concerns that a colossal hack could cause grave fiscal damage.
A group calling itself the “Islamic State Hacking Division” has published a list of names with personal details of purported US servicemen, urging for their “brothers residing in America” to kill them. The unverified data breach is being investigated.
Health insurance company Premera Blue Cross said the FBI is helping investigate a January cyberattack that may have captured personal information for 11 million people, including bank account information and Social Security numbers.
Federal investigators are now one stop closer to having the authority to spy on faraway servers following the advancement of a proposed rule change that could expand certain law enforcement powers this week.
The US Defense Department’s research and development agency, DARPA, is launching a new program that aims to use new tech to protect cyber privacy in the wake of several high-profile, large-scale hacks over the past year.
For the first three months Hillary Clinton was secretary of state, her private email server was not encrypted, according to a new report. That left her communications vulnerable while she conducted government business, including international travel.
Researchers at Kaspersky Labs have not directly stated that the US National Security Agency is tied to a prolific group of hackers that has launched hundreds of attacks in dozens of countries, but a new report has uncovered the clearest link yet.
One of the United States government’s top cybercops says the Department of Justice is ready to double-down on its campaign against computer criminals in the wake of high profile attacks like last year’s assault against Sony Pictures Entertainment.
Microsoft now admits that its Windows operating systems are vulnerable to the colossal FREAK encryption bug, potentially putting millions of computer users at risk after initial reports about the flaw fell short of finding the tech giant susceptible.