A whistleblower has released documents bolstering claims a company at the centre of the Facebook-Cambridge Analytica scandal didn't destroy user data.
Researchers warn that malware could be used to blackmail users. New malware has been discovered that could eavesdrop on Android smartphone users and run up huge bills.
In what has become an alarmingly routine occurrence, an unsecured Amazon S3 server - this time affiliated with FedEx - has exposed personal information of tens of thousands of users.
A credentials-stealing malware program disguised as an Android app was recently found spoofing an Uber user interface, and even leveraging a deep link uniform resource identifier from the ride-sharing app to appear legitimate.
Cyber-security pioneer John McAfee is warning users that anyone can be hacked after someone allegedly broke into his Twitter account to promote cryptocurrency investments.
A firmware code created by a Chinese company called Adups has been found to be collecting vasts amount of user information and sending it to servers located in China according to US cyber-security firm Kryptowire.
One of the internet's foremost video hosting platforms has been breached and hackers have made off with tens of millions of account details.
An law which will make companies tell customers and regulators when they've been breached is making yet another passage through Australia's legislative assembly.
Spotify may have experienced a security breach based on a list of customer account credentials discovered on Pastebin.
Tencent, a major chinese web browser with millions of users around the world, has been found leaking data with which users can be identified, tracked and attacked.
ISO file for free operating system download infected with botnet malware, and user forum details also stolen.
Users of the DayZ zombie shoot 'em up have been informed by the developer that their passwords and messages have been stolen by hackers.
Facebook says that government requests for data and insistence to take down content grew in the first half of 2015.
Twenty five percent of polled employees said they would sell private data and risk their jobs and criminal conviction for £5,000.