Google's internet-enabled head gear, due to be released this year, promises to be a privacy nightmare, what with the capability to surreptitiously record photos, video and audio of the wearer's surroundings.
Mozilla and Google have already pushed out patches to stop the exploits that got past their browsers at this year's PWN2OWN competition!
That certainly throws down the gauntlet to Microsoft, whose Internet Explorer 10 browser was also successfully breached in the competition.
PWN2OWN 2013 finished off today.
A second scheduled attack on IE 10 didn't happen, so IE 10 didn't get owned again, but Flash and Reader fell once each, and Java was exploited for the fourth time in two days...
Of the Big Four browsers, only Apple's Safari has so far survived the onslaught of the browser-breakers at PWN2OWN 2013.
Java fell three times today; Adobe's Flash and Reader meet their attackers tomorrow...
"OK, Microsoft... no more Mr. Nice Guy," the European Commission said to the company that just can't seem to figure out how to give PC users a browser choice.
Google just slammed the door on a number of vulnerabilities in Chrome.
Just two days before its flagship browser was due to go under public hacking scrutiny at a Canadian security conference...
Attackers could - until Google issued a fix last Thursday, that is - bypass Google accounts' two-step login verification, reset a user's master password, and gain full profile control, just by capturing a user's application-specific password.
Technology journalist Mat Honan and Cloudflare CEO Matthew Prince have something in common - they've both been hacked by the UGNazi hacktivist group.
And what they told the RSA Conference spells bad news for those of us who love to use the internet and embrace cloud-based technologies in our personal and work lives.
Have your joined thousands of others, and become a loyal listener to the "Chet Chat" yet?
Here's the latest Naked Security podcast, Sophos Security Chet Chat 103, discussing a range of recent and newsworthy topics from the world of computer security.
Flooded with phishing attacks, which staff and students were falling for, the IT team at Oxford University blocked access to Google Docs - hoping to wake up users to the threat..
Would such a technique work in your organisation?
Account takeovers are down a mammoth 99.7% compared with what they were at the height of the spear-phishing plague of 2011, the company (rightfully) brags.
Do not relax: such success doesn't let us users off the hook when it comes to account security beef-up.
Will chilling an Android phone to -15°C freeze the encryption keys into memory? And if so, can you use a modified version of Android to dig them out?
German researchers had a crack at it - Paul Ducklin takes a look at how things turned out.
Get yourself up to date with everything we've written in the last seven days - it's weekly roundup time.
Searching on certain illogical strings returns sites with very XXX titles, all with NSFW tag lists hot enough to burn a hole through your monitor.
Fake Plants vs Zombies and other Android games infiltrate Google Play store, make money for fraudsters
"Please log into Google Docs, and then you'll be able to read my message."
"I've provided a handy link..."