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Massive e-mail dump reveals media planning in advance of Syrian president's memorable interview with Barbara Walters in December.
"You've been hacked" messages appear at CNBC, the Boston Globe and UK newspapers. The attack comes through an Internet address hijacking involving startup Gigya.
As the ground battle between Israelis and Palestinians intensifies, it looks like a cyberwar might also be happening.
In a he-said she-said scenario, it's unclear who or what is responsible for the sustained blackout.
Two years ago this week, authorities arrested a computer programmer, Bassel Khartabil, involved in protests against the Syrian government. There's still no word on when he'll be released.
After some of the company's social-networking accounts were hacked, Microsoft says some of its e-mail accounts were also compromised.
News spread that the hacking group got into the Microsoft News Twitter account, but apparently it also breached Xbox's Twitter and Instagram accounts.
In an apparent hacking of the Microsoft News Twitter account, a tweet emerges saying the company sells customer data to the government. The Syrian Electronic Army claims responsibility.
A new command-and-control Trojan for OS X appears to be associated with the Syrian Electronic Army.
The newspaper's domain name registrar says that someone took over a reseller account on Melbourne IT's systems to take down the Web site of The New York Times.