A new attack called Plundervolt gives attackers access to the sensitive data stored in a processor’s secure enclave.
This animal liberation group actually wants to be put on trial. Their goal: force jurors to wear VR headsets and immerse them in the suffering of animals bound for slaughter.
Rich Communication Services promises to be the new standard for texting. Thanks to sloppy implementation, it’s also a security mess.
A mainstay of spycraft still has plenty of relevance in the digital age.
The Kremlin’s uniquely dangerous hacker group has been trying new tricks.
The recent focus on ICS raises the possibility that Iran’s APT33 is exploring physically disruptive cyberattacks.
From the 2017 French election to the Olympics to NotPetya, the same group’s fingerprints have appeared again and again.
Speculative execution attacks still haunt Intel, long after researchers told the company what to fix.
For three years, WIRED has tracked the elite and shadowy Russian vanguard of cyberwar.
By sending laser-powered “light commands” to a smart assistant, researchers could force it to unlock cars, open garage doors, and more.
After months of warnings, the first successful attack using Microsoft’s BlueKeep vulnerability has arrived—but isn’t nearly as bad as it could have been.
The Facebook-owned messaging company is taking on a notorious malware vendor in what could be an uphill battle.
Fancy Bear has attacked 16 anti-doping agencies around the world, indicating that its Olympics grudge is far from over.
Most hackers know how to cover their tracks. But Russia’s elite groups are working at a whole other level.