From quiet North Texas suburban neighborhoods, where crime may not be top of mind and mail still arrives at the curb, comes a warning on complacency.
A 26-year-old North Texas man has been convicted on federal charges of organizing an identity theft ring that victimized more than 1,000 people.
Some of the nation’s largest retailers are banding together in hopes of protecting the personal and financial information of their consumers from hackers and thieves.
The number of Americans who say that they have had important personal information stolen online is on the rise, according to a new report released on Monday.
The University of Texas Center for Identity said that it is using $5 million in state money for a resource center that will allow Texans to better deal with ID theft and online fraud.
Target’s executive ranks have suffered their first casualty since hackers stole credit card numbers and other personal data of millions of the retailer’s shoppers last year.
The security of shoppers has been put to the test since Christmas. Target is one of three major businesses dealing with data breaches that put customer information at risk.
In the final Christmas rush, some North Texans are worried about another problem — identity theft. Over the weekend Chase Bank took an aggressive approach and instituting spending limits. Monday, the bank made another change.
A group of neighbors in one North Texas city have been the unfortunate victims of identity theft. Now investigators are working to find out if one suspect is linked to all the cases.
A Dallas man with ties to the hacking group Anonymous has been declared mentally competent to stand trial as he faces three separate federal indictments.
Investigators in North Texas are looking for a couple they say are taking elderly people’s credit cards by luring them away from their homes.
A former RadioShack call center worker has been sentenced to more than six years in prison for identity theft, using information to file false income tax returns and claim refunds.