The infamous "church" failed to carry through on its protest of the funeral yesterday following a call to action by Anonymous.
After church leaders announce plans to protest at site of school massacre, Anonymous posts the personal information for dozens of members of the extremist group, including names, e-mail addresses, and phone numbers.
A UK regulator approves a Microsoft ad that claims Google scans every word of your e-mails, while Redmond only scans them for viruses and spam.
After the hacker group allegedly posted a photo of an individual's private information, its Twitter account goes dark and then is later restored.
We the People platform quadruples the number of signatures required on petitions before they merit the Obama Administration's attention.
The hacking group issues a statement boasting of its cyberattacks against the U.S., Syrian, and Israeli governments in 2012, while warning people to continue to expect this type of activity.
A leader of the Westboro Baptist Church believes that Steve Jobs "gave no glory to God and taught sin." However, she tweets her call for a picket of Jobs' funeral on her iPhone.
HP's Palm WebOS platform enjoyed an app that guessed a man's, er, manliness based on shoe size. '50s pop star Chubby Checker was so amused he's suing HP.
Saying "a line was crossed" with the treatment of tech activist Aaron Swartz, the group hacks a government site related to the justice system and distributes encrypted files it says it will decrypt unless demands are met.
Core members of LulzSec have been sentenced for their campaigns -- and according to the defense, some of the victims were "thoroughly deserving" of what happened to them.