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The publishing of 1 million anonymized Apple UDIDs allegedly found on an FBI agent's computer brought AntiSec's actions front and center. With denials from Apple and the FBI, you might think it's over. Not so fast.
Hackers say they got data on Apple device users from FBI agent's laptop, but the agency denies knowing anything about it.
Hacking group posts 1 million of the identifiers to the Web after allegedly lifting the data from an agent's laptop.
Antivirus company Panda Security is apparently targeted after a researcher celebrates reports that LulzSec's former leader had become an informant.
Hackers affiliated with Anonymous go after the biotech giant, stating, "Your continued attack on the worlds food supply...has earned you our full attention."
The Anonymous hacker busted for allegedly stealing data from the U.S. Army, Lockheed Martin, Bank of America, and more admits to nabbing confidential information and breaking the law.
Silicon Valley firms and privacy groups want Congress to update a 1986-era electronic privacy law. But if a law enforcement idea set to be presented today gets attached, support for the popular proposal would erode.
The hacktivist group says it has released 1GB of private business documents and e-mails from the defense contractor.
Hackers say they attacked more than 70 U.S. law enforcement agencies, and they publicly post 10GB of data as proof--including personal info on police officers and data from an anonymous report-a-crime system.
Far from slowing down, people in several hacking groups waged protests by going after the Web sites of government bodies around the world.