Popular DNA testing service MyHeritage said on Monday that a third-party security researcher discovered a file on a private server outside MyHeritage's network that contained email addresses and hashed passwords.
Just a day after Sears, Kmart, and Delta admitted that they were affected by the breach of the data firm 7.ai, Best Buy has come forth with a statement of its own, noting that it too has been impacted.
Twitter has alerted Vine users to the possibility that a recent bug that affected the site's video archive may have exposed their email addresses and phone numbers. It's warning users to be cautious of emails from unknown senders.
Home Depot's complaint system for its MyInstall service leaked customer information by not securing it in any fashion. The data was crawlable by search engines and included names, addresses, and images of customers.
On Thursday, security blog KrebsOnSecurity reported that Arby's had "recently remediated a breach involving malicious software installed on payment card systems at hundreds of its restaurant locations nationwide."
On Monday, the Wall Street Journal reported that the Securities and Exchange Commission has opened an investigation into Yahoo, examining whether the hacks it incurred should have been reported in a more timely fashion to investors.
The FBI is investigating how hackers managed to make their way into computers at the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC). Unfortunately, this isn't a new case -- it's been going on since at least 2010.
Another day, another digital breach. The latest victim of a cyberattack is online learning company Lynda.com, a LinkedIn subsidiary, who sent out an email this weekend to certain users to inform them of a database hack.
The House Oversight and Government Reform Committee has finished its report on the 2014-2015 breaches at the Office of Personnel Management, and has ruled that the agency was at fault, laying particular blame on former CIO Donna Seymour.