Posing as a friend is a particularly good move because we all want to help out the people we love — and, a lot of the time, people we once loved.
Dear Avast, I recently hosted a birthday party for my child. I want to post the photos on social media, but I'm not sure if it's OK to post pictures of my kid's friends online. What should I do?
Read this before you hook into that free Wi-Fi and get more than you bargained for.
People are still sharing explicit images without the consent of the people in them, and there still is no federal law criminalizing revenge porn. While it might feel like two steps forward and one step back, the climate today is much better online than it was in past decades.
55% of parents across the UK have expressed concern about the fact their children are more clued up about tech than they are.
It’s possible that the combination of Millennial comfort with the internet, plus greater time online and a bit of hubris all combine to make them more vulnerable to falling for online scams.
For parents having issues with your kids facing addictive or inappropriate content on YouTube, we have some advice for you.
While there are a variety of vishing methods, the most common have recently centered on the theft of financial information or government IDs.
The internet can feel like the whole world sometimes, but it’s actually just a small portion of it. So before you start to sound off online, take a breath.
Here's a lesson you can take from your elders: Share less online. It might be the very thing that keeps you from getting scammed.
Cyber hygiene connects reliable security principles to a person’s individual and unique habits.
At this developmental stage, it’s time to start trusting that all of the work you put into teaching kids about good online behavior will pay off.