After hitting Xbox Live and PSN last year, Lizard Squad has struck again - this time targeting Malaysia Airlines, replacing its homepage with an image of a plane and the title '404 - Plane Not Found'.
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A report from Germany confirmed that a cyberattack on the control systems of a steel plant has led to 'massive' damages. This is the second time a digital attack leads to physical damages.
SSL certificates exist to increase security and prevent snooping on your browsing sessions. Gogo believes you shouldn't have that and appears to be intentionally performing MITM attacks on its users.
The US government has sanctioned North Korea over the Sony hacks, saying the country tried to intimidate US businesses and artists from exercising their right of freedom of speech.
Lizard Squad has claimed they gave the internal employee logins to the Sony hackers, which allowed them to break into Sony's systems, but it denied any role in the breach itself.
Anonymous has leaked the personal details of one of the members of Lizard Squad, in response to the groups' attacks on Tor, which Lizard Squad said was only used by miscreants and pedophiles.
Sony has threatened Twitter and one of its users with a lawsuit after the user posted screenshots of leaked emails, it follows similar threats to news organizations reporting on the leaks.
Official websites of the Afghan government have been found to be infected with malicious software, and a US firm said they have linked it to China.
Obama said the Sony hack was not an act of war by North Korea, but was a "very costly, very expensive" case of cybervandalism.
The hackers behind the Sony hack have rickroll'd the FBI in a new message, as the evidence used by the US and the FBI to blame North Korea for the hack have been called into question.
President Obama thinks Sony yanking the movie was a mistake and sets a bad precedent, saying "We cannot have a society in which some dictator someplace can start imposing censorship here."
The United States has said the Sony hack is a serious breach of national security that needs a proportional response, describing it as a "destructive activity with malicious intent."
It might be a case of deja vu in the future as it has been discovered that Apple's iCloud is still not safe from hackers even with the security measures introduced after the celebrity photo leaks.
Amid the ongoing hacking scandal, Sony has caved in to the hackers' demands and pulled the controversial movie, "The Interview," from distribution just a week out from it's release.
US said that North Korea was behind the cyber attack on Sony which hackers have demanded the withdraw of the movie, The Interview, or they would continue to leak info they stole from Sony.
Amid the leaking of personal info by hackers, two former employees have filed a class action lawsuit against Sony for failing to protect employees' data.
Sony has warned employees to watch out for fraudsters after hackers leaked their social security numbers, credit card details, bank info, healthcare details, and employment-related info.
While preparing for their latest leak, the hackers who broke into Sony's systems have said they will not include personal information of employees in their latest leak if the workers object.
Sony has warned it will take legal action against news organizations if the reporting of stolen information containing its secrets does not stop and the leak data is not destroyed.
Sony Pictures was reportedly aware that it was vulnerable to attack before the recent hacks by #GOP, a newly leaked security audit has revealed.
The cyber attack on Sony Pictures last month has led to the leakage of sensitive data, unreleased movies and more, much to the dismay of Sony. Now, the hackers have finally made their demands.
Sony is still struggling to catch up and get a hold on the situation after hackers broke into their systems and stole large amounts of private data which they are now slowly leaking online.
As Sony continues its efforts to find the culprits behind Sony Entertainment Pictures being hacked, the company faces yet another attack from the hacking group calling itself #GOP.
Sony is getting kicked while its down with the hackers behind a recent attack releasing even more internal company info. The new data includes employee social security numbers and account passwords.
The cyber attack on Sony last week by the hacking group #GOP has caused alarm among US businesses. The FBI has reportedly been sending 'flash' warnings to many companies regarding destructive malware.
The hackers that recently attacked Sony seem to be at it again, this time posting online internal documents that contain private finances of some of the company's top level executives.
After last week's security breach at Sony Pictures, a number of unreleased movies have leaked online in high quality format suggesting the hackers did indeed access sensitive information.
Sony Pictures, the company's studio division, has been hacked last night and left with a warning message. The hackers behind the attack claim to have access to the company's sensitive info.
According to a report from a cybersecurity company, Russian hackers have been using a Windows exploit found in almost all versions of the OS to spy on important institutions and governments.
It has been reported that the Sears-owned Kmart retailer experienced a security breach today that may have given hackers access to customer credit card information.
Yahoo was alerted to a flaw in its servers by researchers scanning for Shellshock vulnerabilities, but said that attackers used a different vulnerability to compromise its servers.
Three weeks after the original round of leaks showing dozens of celebrities in compromising poses went online, it appears that another batch has leaked which include previous and other celebs.
Apple has broken their silence over the breached celeb accounts hack which resulted in dozens of celebrities having their most private moments put online for the whole world to see.
The PlayStation Network has suffered a DDOS attack on Sunday. Despite the attack, no personal information has been accessed and services are gradually being restored.
A Russian group obtained 1.2 billion usernames along with passwords and Hold Security, the firm that discovered the breach, claims the hack is the “largest data breach known to date”.
The website of the European Central Bank has been hacked and personal information of 20.000 users has been stolen. However no market data or internal banking systems have been compromised.
The massive attack that brought down the PlayStation Network is not yet forgotten. Sony has finally agreed to a $15m settlement, mainly giving away free games and services to affected users.
A new report has indicated that there are still over 300,000 unprotected servers running out-of-date versions of OpenSSL that is vulnerable to the critical Heartbleed bug from nearly two months ago.
A security issue in Gmail has been revealed that means hackers could have extracted the email address of every user with ease up until last year and sold them to spammers at huge prices.
Usernames and passwords of eBay users are being sold online to fraudsters and scammers by the hackers who attacked the site earlier this year and stole databases containing user details.
The TrueCrypt website is saying that the software is no longer considered secure and that users should use BitLocker instead. The question raging around the Internet is whether this is legit or not.
Security company Avast Software has announced that details of 400,000 forum users, including passwords in hashed form, have been stolen in an attack on the company over the past weekend.
Apple users across Australia are receiving ransom notes, after their devices were locked up by cyber-criminals. There's no response from Apple yet but the issue seems to relate to unsecured Apple IDs
Many users of the photo-sharing app Snapchat have reported that they are being sent spam messages of photos of smoothies with links that redirect to a recipe for a smoothie on AllRecipes.com.
A security researcher has found a flaw in Snapchat which allows hackers to crash users' phones through DoS attacks. This comes only months after 4.6 million accounts were breached through the app.
Snapchat users can rest a bit easier today, as the company has finally updated its mobile apps. Folks can now opt out of the feature that was used in the exploit that exposed 4.6 million accounts.
The former assistant director of the FBI's Operational Technology Division says this has been possible for years by using a malware delivery method which allows for a whole lot of snooping.
Almost half a million accounts were exposed by a server breach at JPMorgan Chase, possibly revealing card numbers, but the company says it does not believe other critical customer details were leaked.
Could this 12 year old Canadian boy be the new Julian Assange? The fifth-grade hacker appeared in court on Thursday after he was accused of aiding an Anonymous DDOS attack on government websites.
Sometimes the hacker life really is rewarding, some forty people (so far) have banded together to shower that first person who cracks the 5s fingerprint sensor with booze, cash and even a dirty book!