A Google security researcher found bugs that allowed him to take over nearby iPhones with a Raspberry Pi and just $100 in WiFi gear.
Google found at least seven critical bugs being exploited by hackers in the wild. But after disclosing them days ago, the company has yet to reveal key details about who used them and against whom.
The developers of Tails and a video player targeted by Facebook and the FBI in an operation to catch a child predator are still in the dark about how the feds hacked the software.
People who trade in zero-day exploits say there are two Zoom zero-days, one for Windows and one for MacOS, on the market.
Hackers are turning their attention to Zoom in hopes of selling bugs for thousands of dollars to government agents or other customers.
Corellium responds to Apple's lawsuit saying the startup is good for society and accusing Apple of owing it money.
For five years, Google has funded Project Zero, a team of hackers with the sole mission of finding bugs in whatever software they wanted to research, be it Google’s or somebody else’s. Are they making the internet safer?
Emails between the DEA and NSO obtained by Motherboard explain why the DEA didn't purchase the company's malware in 2014.
There are caveats and the sellers are only a slice of the exploit market, but two exploit brokers say they’re seeing more iOS attacks now.
A recent vulnerability in WhatsApp shows that there’s little defenders can do to detect and analyze iPhone hacks.
We recently got a rare look at how a company tried to source these exploits through private one-on-one deals—because the company came to us.
Obtaining vulnerabilities for fully up-to-date mobile phones is getting harder. So companies that sell exploits to governments are increasingly looking for attacks that target internet routers instead, with one company paying up to $100,000.