Beware the auto seller on Craigslist who says he'll send photos on request - he could well be a crook who sends files packed with malware, the FBI has warned.
Researchers from the Georgia Institute of Technology plan to discuss their attack, dubbed "Mactans", and how it succeeded in compromising the latest generation devices with the latest version of iOS at the Black Hat USA Conference in July.
For your two-weekly listening pleasure, here's the latest episode of the Chet Chat.
Chet and Duck are back, and once again in fine form...
It's more Cape of Storms than it is Cape of Good Hope for an alleged phishing gang reportedly busted in Cape Town in South Africa's Western Cape.
The gang supposedly used a mixture of email and SMS to lure their victims into giving away PII...
In a big fat blog post, Oracle has promised to work harder to make Java more secure. But given the flood of high-profile, heavily-exploited vulnerabilities that have bobbed to the surface, can Oracle save this piece of software from drowning in bad vibes?
Megaupload's Kim Dotcom gets back some of his seized property, and receives right to see evidence against him
Kim Dotcom has won back the right to see all the evidence against him - before, rather than after, his possible extradition to the US to answer charges of racketeering, money laundering, online piracy and copyright infringement.
Camino, the first browser that was purposefully made for Apple's OS X, has officially reached the end of the road.
The developers cited the pain of security updates as a key reason to wind up the project.
Watch our 60 Second Security videos and arm yourself with anecdotes you can use when your friends or colleagues ask you, "Do I really need to worry about things like privacy and security?"
Facebook is reviewing its attitude to pages which contain violent or hateful speech - it's giving them a fly-kick right to the curb.
Fake anti-virus is mostly for Windows, with OS X a long way back in second place. But other operating systems aren't exempt from the depredations of cybercriminals.
Paul Ducklin shows you round some recently-discovered Android scareware...
Should suspected copyright abusers really have their computers attacked with malware in a bid to retrieve stolen data?
The Harvard University dean who approved a secret search of faculty email to track down a media leak about student cheating will step down on July 1, the dean announced on Tuesday.
This week US authorities shut down Liberty Reserve, an online currency favored by cybercriminals. Will enforcement actions have any real impact on the underground economy?
A 17-year-old German student says he found a bug on PayPal's site but the company won't fork over the reward money. PayPal said someone had already found the bug but they also cited an age guideline that isn't actually included in its bug bounty program guidelines.
The Australian government has officially published its National Cloud Computing Strategy.
Sophos was involved in the committee that created this document...so we'd like to know what *you* think of it now it's out!
An API that will enable developers to program facial recognition into Google Glass apps is due to be released this week by Lambda Labs, a San Francisco startup. A co- founder says that the company will offer opt-out for face recognition, but is that enough to safeguard privacy?
You may have heard of certificate pinning. Microsoft is looking at applying the technology to signed software.
Have a listen as Patrick Gray, host of the renowned Risky Business security podcast, discusses the issue with Naked Security's Paul Ducklin.
Facebook phishers are targeting Page owners with a bogus message supposedly sent from Facebook Security. They've had such a trying time with stolen Pages, the posers say, that they simply must delete them all. Except yours! Yours has High Quality Content - initial capitalization and all!