Because no one likes soggy buns.
Top secret documents leaked by Edward Snowden detail how spy agencies stole SIM card data, giving them unprecedented access to millions of cell phones.
“Je suIS IS,” read a new banner posted on the Newsweek page.
The nation’s second-largest health insurer reported Wednesday that hackers broke into a database and stole the personal information of people, including Social Security numbers and addresses.
Running doesn’t need to be that hard.
Smack that, gimme some more.
In a statement to BuzzFeed News, the Department of Defense said that the reports were not true.
“More than 800 federal managers” ordered to check their social media security after an embarrassing break-in at the Pentagon.
The Twitter account @CENTCOM had a message saying “i love you isis.”
Too lazy to go to the store? This is for you.
“We do not expect the gangsters to pay heed to our warnings.” Update — Dec. 27, 11:44 a.m: North Korea’s internet collapsed again on Saturday.
A hacker group has claimed responsibility for disabling the services.
If you have “expert-level knowledge of advanced persistent threats”, then Sony wants to hear from you.
It doesn’t have to be that much work.
BuzzFeed News talks to cybersleuths who remain unconvinced of the FBI’s assertion that North Korea was behind the hack.
“There is not a place in hell dark enough for you. You are the most disgusting person on the planet. Please may your fate find you,” @BoxersNYC tweeted to Rev. Sharpton.
It’s extremely rare for the U.S. to officially blame a nation for a cyberattack. Meanwhile, the hackers sent Sony a message saying they were “wise” to cancel the release of The Interview.
Hack back? Military strike? Sanctions? Nothing?
The hackers “knew more about the company, Sony, and its vulnerabilities than they knew, or needed to know, about hacking,” one said.
Asked about the Sony hack, the President also told ABC News on Wednesday that American authorities found “no credible evidence though of any serious threat to theaters.”
Hackers threatened theaters that screened The Interview, forcing Sony to cancel the movie release.
Several news organizations, citing U.S. officials, reported Wednesday that North Korea was behind the Sony data hack. The revelation came on the same day the studio decided to cancel the release of The Interview.
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Have people asking, “How did they do that?”
Seriously, what the hell were you thinking?
Women CAN get pregnant during their period.
The gray area where the leaked information resides — between public and private, prurient and illuminating — might not be the exception, but the new normal.