Online hacktivist group blames Syrian President Bashar al-Assad for the Internet blackout blanketing the country and vows retaliation.
A hacker group sympathetic to Syrian President Bashar Assad claims credit for posting unusual messages on the BBC weather service Twitter feed.
Massive e-mail dump reveals media planning in advance of Syrian president's memorable interview with Barbara Walters in December.
The news outlet buys Stringwire, a move that will allow it to collect user-generated video content from cell phones around the world.
Hacktivists claim to have replaced Ministry of Defense site with a message to citizens and the military that has cracked down violently on a political uprising.
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.
CBS News confirms that the Twitter feeds for "60 Minutes" and "48 Hours" were hacked. Phony tweets accused the U.S. of aiding terrorists.
The Internet is back online in most of the country after an outage some say was orchestrated by the government to disrupt opposition forces.
The international news source's Web site is the target of repeated hacks that post phony stories, which seem to have the similar theme of being pro-government forces in Syria.
"Sophisticated" attack briefly defaces site with message accusing the U.S. of supporting a policy of killing in Syria.