The hacktivist group Anonymous has released close to 18GB worth of sensitive data from Turkey’s national police database, according to reports.
Hacktivists have launched a distributed denial-of-service attack against the website of TMT (Thirty Meter Telescope), which is planned to be the Northern hemisphere’s largest, most advanced optical telescope.
This weekend, the BBC’s website went offline. The first conclusion many people jump to? It must be the work of Anonymous hacktivists angry about the suspension of Jeremy Clarkson. But how likely is that?
The Anonymous hacking collective has “declared war” against the terrorists said to be responsible for the shootings of staff at France’s satyrical Charlie Hebdo magazine, reports The Telegraph.
O caso que vamos comentar é nada mais nada menos que um novo ataque hacker, algo que já temos observado nos últimos tempos. Contudo, pelas características de como o ataque foi realizado, vale a pena uma menção. Resultado como parte da campanha #OpMadCow, um grupo do Anonymous entrou e tomou o controle da conta oficial
Esse é o típico site que nunca ninguém conhece, ou diz não conhecer. Basicamente, o Cam4Bucks é um serviço que permite a “modelos amadores” exibirem ao vivo todo seu talento, cobrando módicas quantias em dinheiro, e a internautas ávidos por conteúdo erótico caseiro satisfazerem sua vontade – se possível, gratuitamente. Pois bem, esse popular
Os fatos ocorridos em janeiro referentes ao fechamento do popular site de armazenamento de arquivos Megaupload por parte do FBI geraram diversas reportagens e artigos de opinião na Internet, tanto pelo debate sobre a propriedade intelectual, como também pelos ataques de hacktivismo do grupo Anonymous. Porém, há outro fator que vale ser comentado: O que
Yesterday’s announcement by the US Department of Justice that the operators of file-sharing site Megaupload had been indicted for operating a criminal enterprise that generated over $175 million by trafficking in over half a billion dollars of pirated copyrighted material has sent shockwaves across the Internet. The accuracy of those figures may be questionable, but
Dazzlepod is saying … if your account name comes up, change your current password … why not assume that your account is compromised and go ahead and change it anyway and everywhere?
You may be aware that Cameron Camp and I regularly write articles for SC Magazine's Cybercrime Corner: here here's a catch-up list of the most recent, in the hope that you might find them of use and interest. At any rate, it'll give some idea of the range of content covered. Ten years later, still the same
As website appear to fall to hacks like the rain falls in Seattle, the question du jour doesn’t change from day to day. The same question is always asked… “Did Anonymous perform the attack?” What do all of these links below have in common? You don’t have to read them, I’ll tell you.. http://sdchamber-members.org/Business%20Online%202009-10/Business%20Action%20Online%20May%202010/Business%20Action%20Online%20May%20ESET.html http://www.theregister.co.uk/2008/03/17/scientology_anonymous_round_three/
Links to two Stuxnet-related stories have been added to the resources page at /2011/01/23/stuxnet-information-and-resources-3/. Kim Zetter, in Wired's "Threat Level" column Report: Stuxnet Hit 5 Gateway Targets on Its Way to Iranian Plant, summarizes the latest update to Symantec's Threat Dossier. Symantec researchers now believe that Stuxnet targeted five organizations in Iran as staging posts