As part of Anonymous' promise of war against terrorist group ISIS, the hacktivist group defaced a website promoting jihadist propaganda, replacing it instead with an ad for Viagra.
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ISIS has hit back in response to a declaration of war by hacking group Anonymous, calling them "idiots." The terror group, however, posted guidelines and urged its members to exercise caution online.
As part of hacktivist group Anonymous' promise towards ISIS who claimed responsibility over the Paris attacks, the iconic organization has taken down the terrorists' main communication forums.
Following the aftermath of the recent leak of data of dating website Ashley Madison, its parent company has stated that its users are still growing, allegedly including a significant number of women.
Ashley Madison is a website that helps encourage the act of adultery, and for its illicitness, hackers took it down. But isn't infiltrating a system illegal as well?
In connection to the recent release of user data of internet cheating community Ashley Madison, Noel Biderman, the CEO of its parent company, Avid Life Media, has decided to step down.
After leaking the user data of infidelity website Ashley Madison, hackers have released another set of data, this time regarding internal company documents, and Avid Life Media's Noel Biderman.
Hackers release personal information, including names, address and desires, of users following last month's hack of the controversial married dating website.
An attack on Sony Pictures' website, more than a year ago, has not gone unpunished. A second suspect in the attack has been arrested over his crimes, and could face 15 years imprisonment for them.
Anonymous have led their latest attack on government websites in an attempt to 'help' Julian Assange, with a particular focus upon ensuring specific targets are disrupted and stay down for some time.
Ryan Cleary and Jake Davis, two teenage members of Lulzsec, have plead guilty to hacking charges before a UK court, while two other accused members, including a minor, are denying any involvement.
In a bold move, a Dutch opposition party wants to turn DDoS attacks into a legitmate form of online protest by legalizing one of Anonymous' favorite tactics, calling it a 'fundamental right.'