Lucian Constantin is a contributing writer for Motherboard. He is based in Romania and has been covering computer security and the hacker culture for nearly a decade. His work has appeared in many technology publications including Forbes, PCWorld, Computerworld, CSO, The Inquirer, The New Stack and Softpedia. He has a bachelor's degree in political science, but he's been passionate about computers and cybersecurity from an early age. Before dedicating himself to a career in journalism, he worked as a system and network administrator. He enjoys attending security conferences, talking to technical people and delving into interesting research papers. You can reach him at firstname.lastname@example.org or @lconstantin on Twitter.Lucian's PGP key's fingerprint is: 7A66 4901 5CDA 844E 8C6D 04D5 2BB4 6332 FC52 6D42
WPA3 promises better authentication, stronger encryption and protection for open networks.
Contacts, call logs, text messages and other information from paired phones was stored unencrypted.
The bug is just the latest in a long, seemingly endless list of flaws found in so-called smart devices.
Yet another software supply-chain attack hits popular applications.
Do you know if your Mac's low-level firmware is up to date with the latest patches? You might not be able to, researchers say.
Even if you install the latest OS update, security is never a guarantee so take appropriate measures, researcher says.
Apps used to control Wink Hub and Insteon Hub are vulnerable—the Internet of Hackable things rears its head once again.
Experts believe a state-sponsored hacker was behind the attack, which affected 2.2 million people.