Can Intel secure the Internet of Things?
A Mac backup plan doesn't have to be complicated. Here are four ways to to safeguard your files.
Decide which features to lock down or liberate.
Tweak your Facebook privacy settings so that you don't share more than you mean to.
Learn how native and third-party apps use your location info and how to manage access.
Your files don't disappear when you hit the Delete key. Here's how to shred them completely.
Block Flash in a few easy steps to avoid its critical security flaws.
Get file encryption and strong password protection to secure your stuff.
How to protect your passwords, online accounts, and credit cards.
When you're looking at the Web, don't let the Web look back at you. These quick tips will help you plug privacy and security holes in your browser.
Bloatware is annoying at best; at worst, it's malware like Lenovo's Superfish that puts your system at risk. Here's how to scrape the bloatware barnacles off your shiny new Windows PC.
Password managers save you time and protect your accounts. You want one with good password generation, encryption, autofill, and cross-platform compatibility.
You need more than antivirus to protect your PC. Kill spyware, adware, and other malware with these apps.
To combat malicious software, you must first know your enemy. Find out how to identify and remove malware.
Virtual private networks offer a number of advantages: secure Internet access, greater privacy when you're Web browsing, and access to geo-restricted content. We've tested paid VPN services to find out which one is worth your money.
If you want to hide your IP address or browse with more privacy, tunnel into the Internet with a VPN.
Passwords guard your most private and sensitive information. Here's how to make sure they're strong enough for the job.
A strong password is a good start, but a second form of ID leaves your info much safer. Learn a few quick settings tweaks to lock down your email, social media, cloud storage, and other accounts.
Don't lose your information to hacks or hardware blowout. We show you how to prevent data loss and recover from PC failure.
Microsoft has stopped supporting Windows XP. If you can't upgrade (or don't want to), follow these tips to continue running Windows XP with a little security.