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Anonymous' campaign for social justice is taking a somewhat unexpected step, as the faceless organization raises more than $50,000 to fund a new website dedicated to breaking news and journalism as an alternative to the mainstream media.
Hacker group Anonymous appears to have targeted North Korea this week, plastering offensive images at various North Korean websites and overtaking others. The group also indicates its next attack would be coming later this month.
Reuters' social media editor, Matthew Keys, is facing potential jail time for divulging to Anonmyous the Tribune Company's server's log-in credentials. He's been suspended from his position with Reuters, and could face jail time.
Unleashing a hefty dose of digital vigilantism on the Westboro Baptist Church, Anonymous is attacking over exploitation of the Newtown tragedy.
Fifteen-year-old, Cosmo the God, pleaded guilty to a series of felonies and is sentenced to supervised web and computer access until he's 21. For a kid who shows a lot of talent for computers and hacking, this could be detrimental to his future.
We've rounded up the Facebook stories from this week that we've missed and you should know about.
Imperva's report highlights trends in hacker conversations via forums and organized online communities -- and says the security industry is dangerously overlooking all this.
A slew of reports out this week have irresponsibly labeled a Canadian man as the person who blackmailed 15-year-old Amanda Todd, which ultimately led to her suicide last week. Here, we sift fact from speculation in a search for the truth.
Asking for money isn't just an annoyance when it comes to Wikileaks' latest fundraising efforts - It's also led to a withdrawal of support for the site by Anonymous, the online hackers collective who are now promising the release of a dossier detailing…
BlueToad, a digital publishing company, has said it was the unwitting source of last week's leaked Apple UDID codes.
Following this week's leak, Apple has denied it shared any UDID codes with the FBI, and also announced the UDID will be banned from iOS 6.
After it was claimed that a hacked FBI laptop released one million UDIDs online, the FBI is responding by saying that, not only have its machines remained uncompromised, but it never had any Apple UDIDs to steal in the first place.
A federal grand jury in the US this week indicted a British man on charges relating to computer attacks carried out in 2011 by hacking collective LulzSec. If found guilty, he could face up to 25 years in jail.
As student protests continue in Montreal over tuition hikes, it now appears that cyber-activist group Anonymous has thrown in its support, leaving government officials worried over possible disruptions to the Canadian Grand Prix.