Google launched its own root certificate authority as part of a push to implement the secure web protocol HTTPS across all its services and products.
The IBM X-Force Application Security Research Team discovered an arbitrary write vulnerability in Nexus 9's kernel, putting application data at risk.
GoDaddy had a SSL certificate security problem. A flawed authentication protocol caused the site to revoke 9,000 SSL certificates.
Security researchers discovered two unrelated ad fraud campaigns in which cybercriminals hijacked clicks from authentic Google advertisements.
X-Force researchers disclosed several Android vulnerabilities that could enable cybercriminals to use custom boot modes to take over Nexus 6 and 6P modems.
Google's new Security Key protects users more effectively than simple two-factor authentication (2FA) without the added cost of smart hardware.
Some of the biggest names in the web browser game — namely, Google, Microsoft and Mozilla — plan to stop accepting insecure SHA-1 certificates in 2017.
The WoT privacy breach highlights the commonplace nature of third-party data selling and frequent failure to read the fine print in user agreements.
First organized in 2005, The CA/Browser Forum is a voluntary group of certification authorities (CAs), vendors of internet browser software and suppliers of other applications that use X.509 v.3 digital certificates for SSL/TLS and code signing. In...
September was another huge month for mobile security news. Headlines included new security features for Android devices and the launch of a $12,000 phone.