Remembering complicated passwords is a nightmare. That’s why saving passwords using your browser is so tempting. But there are inherent risks. While you can see your saved passwords, so can anyone else with access to your system.
Each week, I receive tons of questions from my listeners about tech concerns, new products, and all things digital.
If you sit in front of a computer all day, you might not give a second thought to checking your personal email or taking care of some digital errands. What about taking calls from friends or family at the office? Surfing the web on your phone?
For the security conscious, 2019 has been a mess of a year. Countless data breaches and high-profile hacks have left consumers, and our information, more exposed than ever.
Holly Kay bought eight $1,000 Macy’s gift cards at a California mall because a scammer told her to on the Saturday before Thanksgiving. Forty minutes later, she bought $13,000 more in gift cards at that store.
The ubiquity of hidden cameras contributed to a spy cam porn epidemic in South Korea. Now a security expert is revealing “it’s going to be just as bad here.”
Passwords are our first line of defense online, and the sad truth is most of us just aren’t very good at creating strong ones. We use the same weak passwords over and over again, despite knowing better.
A Mississippi mom is sending a warning to parents everywhere after someone hacked her Ring surveillance cameras in her daughter’s bedroom and talked to her.
The scene plays out like a thriller: you pull out your phone, and you see an ad for AirPods.
For big tech companies, data is money. Their goal is to collect as much info about you as they can, and try as we might, there’s no surefire way to shut them out entirely.
Consumers need to think seriously about the security of their Internet-connect Smart TVs, according to the FBI.
During the holidays, many of us start racking up frequent flyer miles. We’re visiting family and friends, and often booking a low-cost room in an Airbnb. While the joy of opening gifts around the holidays and sharing a meal is hard to beat, finding a h...
Here’s a new term to fear: SIM-swapping.
We send messages all day long, and every time we hit “send,” we roll the dice. Hackers don’t have to break into your phone to steal your data; they can intercept messages or break into other people’s devices. Once they have your email or text, there’s ...
Want to know how to stop ad stalking, which older TVs will say goodbye to Netflix, how to find out your secret “consumer score” and how to get a throttling data refund? Then read this column.
Robocalls have tormented us for years. They've interrupted our conversations, dominated our work lines, and spread erroneous information across the country. The nation's Do Not Call registry is pretty worthless at stopping them.
I think my ex blocked my number from his phone. He never answers my calls. Is there a way to know is someone blocked your number?
A secret affair is like a bombshell. You feel shock, rage, and humiliation. You feel betrayed, your trust squandered. But for many people, the worst part isn't the act itself but the secrecy.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg told "The Daily Briefing" host Dana Perino that his company makes "too many important decisions about speech."
The South Korean operator of a child pornography website described as the "largest dark web child porn marketplace" has been indicted by a federal grand jury, the Department of Justice announced Wednesday.