The Sony Pictures hack has exposed the inner workings of one of Hollywood's biggest studios.
A security audit earlier this year showed gaps in the way the movie studio monitored its computer systems, according to a Recode report.
The FBI spills more details to US Senate on the hack that destroyed Sony's computers and leaked sensitive documents.
Alleged hackers have warned potential viewers of the film to "Remember the 11th of September." The Department of Homeland Security says it has found "no credible intelligence" attacks will happen.
The Hollywood studio was attacked last month, with thousands of its internal documents and several complete movies leaked.
The group that claims to have hacked Sony Pictures and has been publishing the information on the Internet says studio's employees have a chance to keep personal data private. It says more releases are coming.
"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.
Repairs and security upgrades are being made during planned outage after "activity of concern" was detected, officials tell the Associated Press.
A vulnerability could allow hackers to trick users into downloading fake apps, which could siphon off their personal information, researchers warn.
Hackers can break into iPhones and iPads with bad apps, Quirky and GE make it more affordable to have a smart home, and Instagram lets you edit your mistakes.