Yahoo confirmed on Monday that chief executive Marissa Mayer will quit the company's board after its merger with Verizon.
The revelation of Yahoo's latest hack underscores what many Americans have known for years: All those emails, photos and other personal files stored online can easily be stolen, and there's little anyone can do about it.
Yahoo shares slid Thursday on worries that Verizon will walk away or slash its $4.8 billion offer for the company's digital operations after another massive data breach.
Yahoo has become the worst-case example of an unnerving but increasingly common phenomenon—massive hacks that steal secrets and other potentially revealing information from our personal digital accounts, or from big organizations ...
Yahoo said Wednesday personal data from over a billion users was stolen in a hack dating back to 2013—twice as big as another breach disclosed just three months ago.
Germany's highest court has rejected a case brought by Yahoo against a law designed to compensate news publishers for the use of their content.
Yahoo provided more details on Wednesday about an epic hack of its services, including that the culprits may have planted software "cookies" for ongoing access to users' accounts.
Yahoo is asking the government to clear the air regarding reports that it scanned incoming user email for the feds.
Yahoo says it has restored automatic email forwarding after a brief outage sent a flutter of indignation across the internet.
Verizon's top lawyer says it now has reason to believe Yahoo's recently disclosed data breach has a "material" impact on Verizon's pending $4.8 billion acquisition of Yahoo. That leaves open the possibility that Verizon could ...