Infected files on the site were downloading exploits from the Blackhole Toolkit that target Windows.
Leaked confidential documents telling police under what circumstances they can gain access to Facebook, Microsoft, Blizzard, and AOL accounts appeared online this week.
The IAEA confirms its servers were breached and a hacking group claims responsibility demanding an investigation into Israel's alleged nuclear proliferation program.
Nearly 8,000 miles from Osama bin Laden's lair, Navy Seal Team Six trained in a mock-up of the compound at a North Carolina Defense Department facility.
An apparent programming mistake in an update to the Apple operating system, tied to FileVault encryption tech, could expose passwords in clear text.
Director Robert Mueller tells Congress that police are "increasingly unable" to bring criminals to justice because rapid advances in technology thwart surveillance.
The so-called "lawful spy guide" is back up on the restored Cryptome watchdog site after Microsoft reverses its stance on copyright complaint.
John Young, editor of document-leaking site Cryptome.org, has switched from being one of Wikileaks biggest fans to one of its prominent critics.
The man to whom Edward Snowden entrusted his NSA documents isn't content just to save the Bill of Rights and reinvent journalism. He also wants to stop the Internet from becoming history's most dangerous spy tool.
Company lifts restrictions on the account group trying to raise funds for the defense of U.S. Army Pfc. Bradley Manning, who is accused of providing classified documents to WikiLeaks.