Windows computer users are currently being threatened by a new scam from cyber criminals trying to gain access to personal details.
Businesses that employ only a handful of workers must be wary against potential cyber attacks.
To help combat against cyber criminals, the U.K.’s computer security industry is trying to find the next tech-savvy workers to protect against hackers, according to a recent report by the Financial Times.
After letting go 34 employees earlier this month, Dow Jones has been battling a computer virus.
The Norwegian military was recently targeted by cyber criminals in a “massive” attack, according to a report by newspaper VG.
A recent report by Fallnewspress.com confirmed that the web banner server on Dix Communications newspaper websites was recently attacked by a computer spyware virus.
Yesterday, a deputy in Taft, California, was attacked by a pit bull while responding to a call for assistance from other officers in the area. The dog lunged at the deputy as he came around the corner of a building and bit him on the right side of his body. The deputy fought back by shooting and killing the dog. So what does this have to do with antivirus software?
While cyber criminals continue to attack computer users, many are turning their attention toward smartphone users.
For computer users, viruses are not the only threats to internet security.
After the death of Osama bin Laden, officials in the United States and United Kingdom have warned computer users of possible cyber threats.
Although NASA continues to look to space, on earth, hackers are reportedly targeting the agency.
The Massachusetts Executive Office of Labor and Workforce Development recently announced that its computer network for its unemployment system was struck by a computer virus.
Cyber criminals were apparently busy during April, releasing more than 73,000 variants of malware on a daily basis, increasing 26 percent from April 2010, according to a report by an internet security company.
Despite being the top spam producing country, the United States’ percentage of global spam decreased from 18.8 percent to 13.7 percent during the first quarter of 2011, according to a recent report by an internet security company.
Who killed the Internet? Were your devices involved in the massive attack that brought down Twitter, Netflix, Spotify and the NY Times? Next time, it might be worse. Find out more