Nearly a year after the initial launch, Facebook has launched a new version of its Moments photo-sharing tool for Europe and Canada, and there's one very important difference from its US counterpart: the European version of the app won't scan your face.
A Southern California woman was recently ordered to provide her fingerprint to unlock a seized iPhone, according to a report by the Los Angeles Times.
A US congressman has learned first-hand just how vulnerable cellphones are to eavesdropping and geographic tracking after hackers were able to record his calls and monitor his movements using nothing more than the public ten-digit phone number associated with the handset he used.
Security experts say breaking into an unencrypted smartphone is easier than you think -- and they've spied on a US Congressman's phone calls to prove it.
German computer engineer Karsten Nohl told "60 Minutes" in America that all a hacker needs is a phone number.
From there, Nohl says hackers can "track [the owner's] whereabouts, know where they go for work...spy on whom they call and what they say over the phone. And you can read their texts."
A data breach in the U.K. has compromised personal information of over 15,000 new and expecting parents. According to reports, hackers targeted the National Childbirth Trust (NCT) last week, exposing email addresses, usernames, and encrypted versions of member passwords. Luckily, no sensitive data nor financial information was accessed by attackers, and the organization has already contacted all affected parties.