A federal grand jury in the United States has issued a second indictment against WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, charging him with recruiting hackers to commit computer intrusions to benefit the whistle-blower website.
The alleged leader of hacking collective LulzSec has been charged after a government website was compromised, according to federal police.
Following the 'turning' of its leader by the FBI, LulzSec seems to have lost all of its lulz, and many of its members.
Ernst & Young's 14th annual Global Information Security Survey shows that organisations are racing to adopt new technologies, but in their rush are neglecting the threat of security issues.
The silver lining of events such as the high profile Sony hacking and Wikileaks affairs is that board directors are finally awake to the potential problems that can arise when their computer systems are hacked and privacy breached.
According to a statement posted yesterday, the LulzSec boat has sailed its last voyage. Will the world ever be the same?
Sydneysider Daniel Grzelak has put together an online database of compromised email accounts, easily searchable, to let end-users type in their email addresses to see whether they come up on the list of hacked email addresses - or not.
With LulzSec, Anonymous and other hackers good and bad showing how 'Internet Security' can so easily be shortened to 'insecurity', the on-going and ever more alarming security wake-up call is ringing louder and louder, but what good is that when so many have put their phones to silent?
I've gone to No Landline at all (never thought that would happen) with a 100GB/month mobile plan which includes unlimited[…]
I too have a copy of the document.
I wasn’t speaking for Labor. I was speaking as a fellow journalist aware of what actually happened. I don’t know[…]
No, you do not. I have not linked to any source. Some random quote is irrelevant to this story.
Why wasn't it sent to us? It was sent to some small outlets that are definitely not mainstream. How can[…]