Good news: If you use Gmail in China you probably won’t have seen any spam since last Friday.
Bad news: You haven’t been able to access your legitimate email either.
When news reports broke about a massive leak of Google account passwords, there must have been plenty of users who took a big gulp.
There was certainly a lot of panic, but the truth was rather less traumatising.
Here’s some good news for the privacy conscious, and anyone who thinks the NSA may have overstepped the mark with their digital surveillance of Google…
Google has thrown some iPhone users’ Gmail messages into the trash can. And you’ve only got until Feb 14th to get them out.
If you think you receive a lot of unwanted email each day, spare a thought for Hotmail user David S. Peck of Fresno, California.
He’s the owner of an email account that received thousands of unwanted messages, as Gmail went down for a few hours last week.
Who thought this was a good idea to turn on by default?
Here’s how to restrict Gmail to only allow emails from people who actually, you know, *know* your email address…
Google says that Gmail is now scanning inline images to protect users against malware.
And it should mean you no longer have to worry about stalkers and internet marketers finding out where you live.
A security researcher has uncovered what Google has described as a “high impact” bug in its account recovery process, which could have potentially allowed hackers to trick users into handing over their passwords.
Gmail, one of the world’s most popular webmail providers, is blocking a bona fide security message from Adobe as spam.
Beware any emails which claim to come from email@example.com – it could be that you’re being targeted in an attack designed to steal your AOL, Gmail, Yahoo or Windows Live password.
Shouldn’t Outlook.com be giving users the option of having longer passwords?
That’s what Yahoo and Gmail do..
Prosecutors are calling for nude photo hacker Christopher Chaney to be sentenced to six years in jail, and pay damages to exposed celebrities.
Google has said that it will start to proactively warn internet users when it suspects that “state-sponsored attackers” have attempted to break into accounts.
A phishing campaign is spammed out, tricking users into handing over their Google login credentials to fraudsters.