Australia's Therapeutic Goods Administration must learn to deal with software rather than simply bits of metal and plastic.
Without proper checks, police could have significantly expanded scope to search homes and computers around the world.
The companies that make our digital devices think – and act – like they still own them, even after we've bought them. Are we becoming digital serfs?
Support from overseas law enforcement and tech companies is typically a slow and cumbersome process.
Pacemakers are Internet of Things devices for the human body, but they're still not particularly secure.
Recent federal changes to password-strength guidelines echo the findings of research we've been doing. It's time to think differently about what makes a password secure.
It won't be like an army of robots marching in the streets, but AI hacking is on the horizon.
As companies make quantum computers available through their cloud services, take a look at what it means for computing to move beyond classical mechanics and into quantum physics.
Modern cars are computers on wheels. We should make sure they're cyber-secure.
The Russian cyberthreat goes back over three decades, extends into the country's educational systems and criminal worlds, and shows no signs of letting up.
Governments' efforts to weaken communications security undermine and distract from the need to protect the real weak points in our online communications.
How do malware analysts examine software that's designed to wreak havoc with computers? By using tools that watch software's inner workings very closely.
Cyber Security Summer School is a chance for researchers to test their skills during live penetration testing.
The Australian government is using spyware. Is that legal?
Politics Podcast: Peter Jennings on the home affairs department.
Peter Jennings says while the Department of Home Affairs will present an array of bureaucratic challenges, it is largely a 'sensible step'.
Confidential data and even human lives are at risk thanks to the huge spread of connected technology in healthcare.
The Australian government's proposed law that would force technology companies to decrypt messages could make Australians more vulnerable.
Politics podcast: Graeme Samuel on data governance.
Data Governance Australia chairman Graeme Samuel hopes that a self-regulatory code of conduct will raise the standards among data-driven organisations.
The sheer number of fallible people and systems with access to Medicare numbers makes it difficult to keep this data secure.
Mayhem, not money, seems to be the ultimate aim of the latest attack unleashed on computer networks around the world.