Being famous for being famous isn’t easy. In tandem with the release of apps that let fans trade money for exclusive content, the Kardashian-Jenner sisters launched new websites this week. However, they left the personal data of some 891,340 users right out in the open. Oops.
Here’s something that’ll give you an incurable case of the creeps: Researchers tested nine different types of baby monitor and said they were all alarmingly vulnerable to hackers.
As more and more details from the Sony Pictures hack seep out into the internet, it's been easy—and to be honest a little fun—to take the voyeur's view. Dumb corporate powerpoints! Passwords in a folder literally called Password! Paul Blart 2 anything! But then you actually look at the full scope of what's out there.
Police say nude photographs of a California high school teacher were sent to more than 200 students from his hacked email account.
A security breach at arts and crafts retailer Michaels has affected as many 2.6 million credit cards, the store announced Thursday.
Twitter users have responded to yesterday's Pinterest hacking and everyone is in agreement—it was hilarious.
Rebekah Brooks, the former News of the World editor currently on trial in London, was acquitted Wednesday of one count of conspiracy to commit misconduct in public office.
In case you thought us lowly poors who shop at Target were the only ones who needed to worry about this whole credit card hacking thing—think again! Neiman Marcus—the Charlize Theron of upscale retailers—just admitted they are the latest store to have customer's credit card info fall victim to hackers.
On Thursday, Target announced that a credit and debit card security breach has affected more than 40 million of their customers. Online hackers broke into the retailer's database the day before Thanksgiving and squirreled around in there until Dec. 15, reports the New York Times. Then the retail giant's officials said…
If you're a member of any website that requires a password for entry into your individual account, then sarcasmo-congratulations: chances are you really fucking suck at picking out passwords. But we're not all equally bad at it, nor is it a problem that cant' be remedied with a little elbow grease.
This is not good: über-cool hipster-y fashion chain Opening Ceremony's online boutique was hacked on February 16th, and the company didn't notice the malicious code until more than a month later, on March 21st. And even though it seems that the hackers "may have accessed the names, addresses, and credit card…
Last night, an intrepid and computer savvy person who stands up for both women's health and internet trolling was able to briefly hack the Susan G. Komen For the Cure page, and added their own little message of hope to one of the slides. Very clever, hackers. Very clever indeed.
Someone hacked Zappos, and now a nation bites its nails, worried that our shoe shopping habit is in danger. But, thank God, it is not. Your access to sale-priced sneakers and stylish stilettos will not be denied—but you will need to change your password if you want to keep safely procuring three pairs of the same…
If you found out someone had been reading your email messages for months, and might have posted your private stash of nude pics online, would you feel better if they were sorry? Like, really, really sorry?
Turns out it wasn't the work of an exceptionally crafty and twisted publicist, after all. Authorities say that they've nabbed the "lone wolf" behind the unauthorized release of nude photos of Scarlett Johansson. And ScarJo's not his only victim; they think that he's behind dozens of other internet nude photo security…
Thirty percent of teens and young adults have had their email, Facebook, or other online accounts hacked into or spied on. But many think of the practice as harmless.
The ongoing scandal at Rupert Murdoch's News Corp. involves a lot of high-profile women. Today we take a look at some of the most famous ones — and a few less well-known women in Murdoch's life.
A California man has pled guilty to a crime one victim called "virtual rape": he hacked into hundreds of women's email accounts, found naked pictures, and sent them to everyone in the women's address books.
It's now cool to be a programmer again. But the reasons for our renewed interest in the lives of computer whizzes go deeper than The Social Network.
With a blonde protagonist in a hated profession in a despised industry, the Internet, and the motivation of jealousy, it's no wonder the Ali Wise scandal — for which the ex-publicist is now facing felony charges — has commanded attention.