Avast and AVG's free antivirus software collects your browsing history and sells it, but there are ways to opt out.
Kaspersky researchers say the Shlayer Trojan hit 10% of Macs in 2019 and comprises 30% of Mac malware attacks just by itself.
Security-software maker NortonLifelock is putting its antivirus, identity-protection and VPN services on sale for Black Friday.
Google announced an alliance with three mobile-security firms to fight Android malware, a tacit admission that the tech giant needs help in that department.
Google Play Protect may be built into Android and may be totally free, but it can't adequately protect your device.
McAfee Mobile Security offers a lot of free features, but its malware protection is only average and its paid plan is pricey.
The right antivirus protection can shield your Windows PC, Mac or Android device from malware. Use these tips to help you pick what you need.
We all like to save money...but is it too much of a risk? Discover whether free antivirus is worth going for over paid-for software.
Stay positive - it's easy with antivirus software, which will vanquish the threat of false positives on your laptop or mobile.
Lookout Security & Antivirus is a decent antivirus app, but its real strength lies in identity protection.
Qihoo 360 Security promises an extensive feature set, but many of the features don't work, and the free version is drowning in ads.
Google booted 24 Android apps from its Play Store after they were found to be stealing contact info.
Kaspersky Internet Security for Mac has a strong package of security tools that are well worth paying for.
Norton Security Deluxe offers excellent malware protection for Macs and lots of features, but it's pricey and a little complicated to use.
Avast Free Mac Security is light on your system, but its malware detection is a tale of two report cards.
Popular Android app with 100 million downloads was infected with a backdoor sometime in its lifecycle.
Unproven and lacking in special features, Malwarebytes for Mac Premium makes it hard to recommend spending money on it.
Kaspersky antivirus software put what appeared to be tracking IDs on all web pages rendered in browsers.
A zero-day flaw exists in macOS, and it may have already been exploited in the wild to spread malware called OSX/Linker.