After excerpts from a new book on the Trump administration were published and reports noted that author Michael Wolff taped interviews, the White House has finally banned staffers from using personal phones as it said it would.
NATO troops' smartphones are under attack by Russian hackers bent on obtaining information on and exploiting soldiers as well as getting a handle on NATO military capabilities.
Apple is doubling down on its privacy beliefs with the latest iOS 11 which will reportedly add at least two new features designed to safeguard its owners' privacy.
A majority of mobile users (89 percent) wouldn't know if their device has been infected through a cyber-attack, revealing a massive lack of awareness of cyber-threats.
Phishing scams and ransomware attacks may be grabbing the headlines, but for the financial sector lost or stolen mobile devices were the leading cause of data breaches over the last decade.
Fans are risking the cyber-security of themselves and their employers because of their eagerness to access UEFA football information while they are abroad.
Encryption flaws can be found in over 80 percent of mobile devices and an application written in the scripting languages PHP, ColdFusion and Classic ASP are more prone to having serious flaws.
Each year in the UK, over 100,000 mobile devices and laptops are left in bars with almost two-thirds having no security installed.
Skycure has announced results of its first Mobile Threat Intelligence Report which found a growth in threats to enterprise and personal mobile devices.
It didn't take much time following internet connections on mobile phones to become commonplace for scammers to realise they had another avenue for phishing attacks, says Claire Cassar.
As mobility introduces changes in workplace dynamics, Charles Milton looks at how to shift power in favour of the CISO while securing the borderless enterprise.
A team of German researchers claims to have uncovered poor programming practice that is exposing thousands of mobile apps to data breaches.
Vast volumes of data are travelling to work and back each day stored on employee devices, but in many cases even the most basic protection policies are not in place explains Kelly Brown.
Chinese manufacturer Coolpad installs hidden backdoor in Android phones allowing permanent control of the device.
After two years of quietly lobbying mobile phone manufacturers such as Apple and Samsung, the Metropolitan Police have gone public with its request for all mobile phone vendors to implement PIN protection as a default setting on a handset.
Android is extremely susceptible to malware within its advertisement libraries says FireEye.
The three main political parties in the UK are in talks about introducing a new emergency law that would require phone companies to log records of phone calls, texts and internet usage.
Italian hacking team seem to have forgotten about a Blackberry version of the spyware.
Single step authentication on Galaxy leaves PayPal accounts open to abuse say German researchers.
British researchers have tested their invention, the Snoopy drone, over the skies of London.
Context-aware security can make intelligent decisions while allowing mobile users to get the job done.
Businesses can accept employee device promiscuity without causing difficulties for IT management, says Centrify's Darren Gross.
Android owners are being persuaded to download fake anti-virus software.
The Information Commissioner's Office (ICO) has warned developers that protecting app data is of paramount importance.
Many more personal mobile devices will arrive in the office after Chrismas, so sort out your security policies now advises Leon Ward.
Enterprise mobility adoption is on the upswing in the UK and Europe, but serious concerns linger on security and privacy.
Hackers are increasingly targeting paid-for and iOS apps, according to a new study.
McAfee CTO Raj Samani advises companies to secure the business data before the device being used to access the information.
According to the latest figures in the Norton Report 2013 from Symantec, cybercrime losses in the UK have fallen by 54 per cent between 2012 and 2013, from £1.8 billion to £826 million per year, and the average loss per victim is down 30 per cent from £144 in 2012 to £101 in 2013 - with no clear-cut explanation for the colossal scale of this fall, given that the international trend for cybercrime continues to be upward.