The Flipper Zero has made the news for its use in Bluetooth spamming attacks but I’ve had a glimpse of just how much more it can do.
Apple’s two-factor authentication is very Apple-centric, and this is a problem that needs to be fixed.
Even the best Android phones don’t always get the latest security updates as soon as they become available.
The Motorola Razr+ lets you scramble the PIN pad for extra security, and it's something more phones should offer.
Kingston’s IronKey Keypad 200 is an ultra-secure USB flash drive that requires you to unlock it using a PIN each time you want to use it.
Taking a few proactive steps can significantly reduce your chances of falling victim to identity theft and these are the ones that work for me.
My OnePlus 7T Pro 5G McLaren has reached its end of life but I can’t come to grips with using a phone with a notch after being spoiled by its pop-up selfie camera.
If you don’t want to use a password manager or a password generator, here are some tips for creating strong, complex and unique passwords on your own.
Facebook Marketplace can be useful for selling your old stuff but you need to be careful you don’t get tricked by scammers.
Roku now makes smart home devices and I love how easy it is to view the company’s security cameras right from my TV.
A new report claims that Google Chrome has the most vulnerabilities of any major web browser. So be careful.
Portable baby monitors can get expensive fast which is why I used an old Android phone to accomplish almost the same thing for free.
If you care about your personal data, you shouldn't do business with companies that do a lousy job of protecting it.
Facebook, LinkedIn and Clubhouse deny blame for recent data leaks because of how the data got out. They should never be trusted again, writes our guest commenter.
iOS is packed with ads, a never-ending, ever-present stream of calls to join Apple’s own services and buy its products
There are plenty of tools that allow the FBI to access Apple's phones — even the latest 'super-secure' iPhone 11. So what's really going on?
U.S. citizens will continue to be able to avoid facial-recognition kiosks when entering and exiting the country.
Apple said Google's report on iPhone website hacks 'stoked fear,' but its response just makes Apple look worse.
The mass hacking of iPhones means iOS seems a lot less safe today — but that will make iOS safer in the long run.
It shouldn't be news that iPhone apps spy on you. That's how they make money. Fortunately, there are a few things you can do about it.
The U.S. government won't let American companies do business with Huawei. But it still won't say exactly why.
Privacy figures to be a big topic of discussion at the upcoming Facebook F8 conference. But does Facebook have any credibility left after so many public blunders?
Asus' security woes are partly of its own making. The company's lame response is a lesson in how to fail in dealing with security fails.
The best way to protect your machine is the simplest: Create and use limited user accounts for your daily tasks.
Because there's no better way to authenticate ourselves, passwords won't die anytime soon. But there are smarter ways to use them.
Malware is now common in the Chrome Web Store. Unless Google does something, the Chrome browser and OS may become just as unsafe as Android.
Apple has been accused of bowing to Russian government pressure regarding the Telegram messaging app, but you shouldn't use the app anyway.
Facebook talked about doing a better job of protecting our privacy at its annual conference, but it's going to take a lot more than AI tweaks.