Location tracking company LocationSmart has suffered from a data leak. Anyone could track a persons mobile device through their website.
Unauthorized access has occurred at a New York hospital. As a result, the personal information of 135,000 patients have been exposed.
A key argument for Internet censorship is that film and TV is dying in Canada. It appears the numbers show otherwise.
The quantity is large, but that might be what you would expect for a data dump with such large claims. Anonymous has posted a 4.73GB archive to BitTorrent filesharing website ThePirateBay claiming to expose corruption between the FBI, Brazilian ISPs and the government of Brazil.
The hacking community has taken notice to another hacker who claims to have internal documents on several governments from around the world including the US, Russia and several European countries. To prove it, the hacker released a small set of “preview” leaks which appear to be internal documents of embassies and government minister offices.
Previously, Anonymous posted several Turkish government websites to ThePirateBay. Now, they are posting content of FBI contractor IRC Federal to ThePirateBay.
In an apparent effort to show that election votes can be tampered with, Abhaxas previously dumped parts of the Florida voting database to PasteBin. Officials since then downplayed the hack, but suggested that the systems are more secure than ever before. Even though authorities, on top of this, were contacted, it seems that Abhaxas decided […]
May and June of 2011 may be two months Sony would rather forget. It’s pretty much next to impossible to really track just how many times the multinational company was hacked. Still, that doesn’t mean there are efforts out there to show just how much the company got hacked.
The AntiSec movement appears to have taken root in Italy. A hacker by the name of LulzStorm has posted the databases of 18 Italian University websites to BitTorrent filesharing site Monova.
16,959 e-mail accounts have been dumped to MediaFire recently, ZeroPaid has learned. The 1.18MB text file was uploaded by Connexion Hack Team. The file contains government and military e-mail accounts and passwords. ZeroPaid has also learned that many popular e-mail providers are also seen in the list of accounts compromised.