Is cybersecurity improving overall? By at least some measures the answer is a surprising “yes.”
Latest in Cybersecurity
When Congress does something right we should acknowledge it. Moving to protect our election infrastructure is right ...
The Senate intelligence committee is holding a hearing Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. on election security.
Aleksandr Kogan, Cambridge Analytica and Facebook face a dizzying array of legal problems. In an attempt to clear its good name, Facebook is creating the political conditions for its downfall.
On Tuesday, the Senate intelligence committee released the following recommendations on election security based on evidence it examined during its investigation of Russian efforts to target electoral infrastructure during the 2016 election.
For consumers, not taking steps to improve their cybersecurity probably depends on not understanding what to do and how effective measures are. The real problem is that the “investment” is too high, not that the “return” is too low.
A newly discovered vulnerability known as CHIMERA could pose a potentially serious national security concern.
The Senate Armed Services Subcommittee on Cybersecurity is holding a hearing Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 p.m. on "The Cyber Posture of the Services."
Who cares about cybersecurity? Apparently not many average citizens. Acccording to our survery fewer than 10 percent use anonymous browsers and less than 20 percent enrcrypt their devices. That reality has policy implications.
Last week, I wrote about a proposed hostile takeover of Qualcomm by Broadcom -- a move that might have national security implications for the development of 5G technology in America. The takeover was to have come at a meeting scheduled for tomorrow, March 6.