DNC staffers and cybersecurity experts face the prospect that more emails may be to come.
The U.N.’s Human Rights Council passed a resolution condemning countries that limit access to the internet, over the opposition of China and Russia and with the support of Turkey.
In a series of tweets this week, Edward Snowden leveled unprecedented criticism of a Russian surveillance bill, calling it a “Big Brother Law.”
A cybersecurity firm released a report Monday concluding that they saw “a threat that is less voluminous but more focused, calculated, and still successful.”
The video, released by an ISIS-linked propaganda network, is the most explicit call to date asking that ISIS followers wage attacks in the West: “Kill them wherever you find them.”
ISIS has claimed responsibility for the killing of 40-year-old commander Jean-Baptiste Salvaing and wife.
The Israeli military plans to also deploy two additional battalions in the West Bank in response to the shooting.
Followers of ISIS from around the world tweeted in support of an ISIS speech on Saturday, which allowed intelligence agencies to trace their exact locations.
They talk on Telegram and send viruses to their enemies. BuzzFeed News’ Sheera Frenkel looks at how ISIS members and sympathizers around the world use the internet to grow their global network.
The Russian facial recognition company FindFace recently demonstrated its technology to the U.S. government.
Both the Democratic and Republican National Committees have handed out hundreds of thumb drives to reporters ahead of their national conventions, in a move cybersecurity experts call “borderline stupidity.”
“Egyptians don’t get to have the internet that the rest of the world has.”
A new report from researchers at Columbia University and Google has found that geotagged posts on just two social media apps are enough to draw a line back to a specific user.
Governments in Latin America are ignoring their own laws that would prevent them from using the types of surveillance software offered by Hacking Team, according to a new report.
The government says it is reviewing data recovered from the San Bernardino shooter’s iPhone, and will drop its case against Apple. “This case should never have been brought,” Apple said.
Cybersecurity experts think they know how the FBI plans to unlock the phone used by one of the San Bernardino shooters. What they aren’t sure about is why it took the FBI this long to find an outside party to help.
Anonymous declared a “war on Trump” and claimed to leak his personal details Thursday.
Dozens of U.S. government officials, tech executives, and entertainment representatives gather in D.C., under a cloud of growing anti-Muslim sentiment and the spiralling fight between Apple and the FBI.
Former intelligence officers say technology exists that may let the FBI hack into an iPhone used by the San Bernardino shooters, without compelling Apple to help.