Six men have been found dead in four abandoned cars.
A new study has found that a huge number of mobile phone applications can put a user’s privacy and security at risk.
A British company has developed a prototype of a device that uses a radio frequency pulse to lock up a car’s engine.
In the wake of the Boston Marathon bombing, organizers of this weekend’s Marine Corps Marathon are sparing no expense to make the race a safe one.
A female suicide bomber blew herself up on a city bus in southern Russia on Monday, killing six people and injuring about 30, officials said.
Warning to seniors on Medicare: If someone asks for your personal information for a state insurance exchange under the new health care law, he’s probably a crook. Those exchanges don’t apply to seniors.
Facebook and Yahoo are asking a secret court to allow them to disclose data on national security orders the companies have received under the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act.
In Louisiana, the wife of a former soldier is scaling back on Facebook posts and considering unfriending old acquaintances, worried an innocuous joke or long-lost associate might one day land her in a government probe. In California, a college student encrypts chats and emails, saying he’s not planning anything sinister but shouldn’t have to sweat snoopers. And in Canada, a lawyer is rethinking the data products he uses to ensure his clients’ privacy.
Wounded Warriors won’t need to take off their shoes, jackets or hats when going through airport security.
Virginians overwhelmingly support requiring background checks on buyers at gun shows and posting armed police officers in public school buildings after last month’s Connecticut school shooting, according to a statewide poll released Thursday.