The hacking collective's latest campaign against Israel escalates, with defacements of Microsoft Israel Web sites and the publication of alleged donors to a pro-Israel group.
Security firm Mandiant delivers compelling evidence that the Chinese military is behind a torrent of intrusions targeting the networks of U.S.-based companies. Here's what happens next.
Unusual activity was seen in the paper's computer systems during a probe on China's prime minister. The Times then discovered that the corporate passwords for every employee had been stolen.
Former U.S. national security official Richard Clarke argues that the U.S. is mustering an insufficient response to Chinese incursions against critical infrastructure and the business sector.
Specialist tells The Guardian in an e-mail that there are about 100 "master hackers" in the world and the U.S. should try to bring them on board.
House committee approves bill that appears to give the Defense Department power to conduct military activities in cyberspace, including clandestine operations, without running it by the president.
The countries say they want to ensure that a "crisis" doesn't develop between them in the event important servers are accessed.
Some Israeli banks are blocking, or say they will block, access to sites from Middle Eastern countries in the wake of attacks on banks, the Tel Aviv Stock Exchange, and El Al Airline.
As the ground battle between Israelis and Palestinians intensifies, it looks like a cyberwar might also be happening.
This week, a yearlong cyberwarfare campaign has been uncovered that has stolen everything from private intellectual property to high-level government secrets. The plot thickens in the Airbnb vacation rental horror story, and we bring you Twitter's 30 most eligible bachelors!