Here are the five most popular articles, as read by you the reader, in the week for August 15 to 21.
Kaspersky Lab claims to have identified a highly targeted spear phishing campaign that picks on high profile victims - including government, military, law enforcement agencies and embassies.
The British government has kicked-off a £2 million contest to find new ways to protect the Ministry of Defence (MoD) computer systems from cyber-attacks using automated threat response.
Here are the five most popular articles, as read by you the reader, in the week for August 8 to 14.
The UK's National Crime Agency has formed a new partnership with the government's Cyber Streetwise campaign after new figures from the Office of National Statistics revealed that there were 10,731 adult victims of cyber-crime last year.
Microsoft has won the European Commission's support as it battles in court to prevent the US Government getting hold of one of its customer's emails, stored at its Dublin data centre.
The US government is being questioned over its involvement in several cyber-attacks against the Turkish government, which were reportedly carried out by hacker turned FBI informant Hector Xavier Monsegur.
Up to 230 million websites, including the US White House and the UK's main government data site, are at risk from a denial of service flaw in their WordPress and Drupal content management systems. The two suppliers have rushed out a fix.
The government's initiative to set a baseline certification scheme for cyber security, Cyber Essentials, is now underway and John Godwin encourages companies to get certified as soon as possible.
Here are the five most popular articles, as read by you, the reader, in the week for August 1 to 7.
A leaked document reveals that the British government plans to revise data collection laws so that it can share personal details on earnings, tax and criminal records, benefits payments and more with all agencies in the public sector.
A committee sitting in the UK's House of Lords has said that the EU's ruling on the 'right to be forgotten', which requires companies to delete data on request where appropriate, is 'unworkable'.
Industry needs a brighter collaborative approach to help bring it out of the dark ages says Alan Carter
A leading cyber security academic has warned the US and European governments that tougher sanctions on Russia relating to the MH17 airplane crash could result in the start of cyber warfare.
Here are the five most popular SC articles, as seen by you the reader, in the week for July 11 to 17.
One of the first cases of government-grade malware falling into the hands of common cyber criminals has been uncovered by US security firm Sentinel Labs.
This week's In Case You Missed It (ICYMI) column takes a look at Google's Project Zero, accusations of double-standards at the ICO and the need to share intelligence on critical infrastructure.
The controversial DRIP (Data Retention and Investigatory Powers) bill completed its Lords committee stage without amendment yesterday, after effectively being rubber-stamped into the legislative books overnight.
NIST cryptographers want to be able to reject NSA guidance.
The Pitty Tiger APT has been targeting telcos, defence companies and at least one government in a cyber-espionage campaign that relies on spear phishing and malware prying on vulnerabilities in Microsoft Office.
The UK's data privacy watchdog, the Information Commissioner's Office (ICO), has called on the government to give it more power, better funding and the ability to imprison people as it battles against a record number of data protection complaints.
British Prime Minister David Cameron today announced a £800 million investment in improving the country's cyber intelligence, reconnaissance and defence capabilities.
A suspected Chinese government cyber-attack called 'Zombie Zero' has been targeting shipping, logistics and manufacturing companies worldwide, according to US security research firm TrapX.
The British government has been criticised by the president of a leading UK data protection professional body for trying to water down the 'right to be forgotten' privacy protection now being instigated by Google.
The British government looks set to pass the Data Retention and Investigations Powers Bill - a law which will allow police and security services to access people's phone and internet records from telcos and ISPs.