US says hackers stole Social Security numbers from 21.5 million people in recent data breach.
A popular web service that promises to help people keep their passwords secure has reported that hackers may have obtained some user information from its network.
Speaking publicly to theater owners for the first time since the hack, Rory Bruer, Sony’s president of worldwide distribution, kicked off the studio’s presentation saying only that “there were a few stories written about Sony last year.”
Amazon’s video game streaming platform Twitch informed its users on Monday that their accounts may have been hacked. Users have been advised to change their passwords.
After being hacked, the company behind Blue Cross Blue Shield is warning about ‘phishing’ scam emails that are targeting people who it insures or has insured in the past.
Hackers broke into a health insurance database storing information for about 80 million people in an attack bound to stoke fears many Americans have about their privacy.
A 33-year-old Dallas man whose online activities linked to hackers landed him under federal indictment is scheduled for sentencing in federal court on Thursday.
“They came in the house, stole everything, then burned down the house,” Sony Pictures CEO Michael Lynton said in an interview on Thursday.
Sony’s top corporate executive condemned the recent hacking assault against its film division, saying his employees were victims of a “vicious and malicious cyberattack.”
Companies across the globe are on high alert to tighten up network security and avoid being the next company brought to its knees by hackers like those that hit Sony Pictures.
The unprecedented hack of Sony Pictures, which a U.S. official said is linked to North Korea, may be the most damaging cyberattack ever inflicted on an American business.
Terror threats spurred Sony to allow theater chains to cancel showings of the Seth Rogen and James Franco comedy “The Interview,” about the assassination of Kim Jong Un.