A popular Italian gourmet food market in Manhattan is warning its customers that hackers broke into its credit card system.
It’s happened again. Another big health insurance provider said someone hacked their customer’s information.
Daters need to worry about more than just finding a normal person. Hackers could be getting a hold of their personal information.
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 the privacy of their most sensitive information.
Some Twitter accounts for the New York Post and UPI, as well as the news agency’s website, were briefly hacked Friday.
The group also released a trove of data files: what they called the beginning of a “Christmas gift.” But GOP, as the group is known, included a message warning that people should stay away from places where “The Interview” will be shown, including the upcoming premiere. Referencing 9/11, it urged people to leave their homes if located near theaters showing the film.
Hackers stole 53 million email addresses in addition to customers’ card data, Home Depot said Thursday.
Authorities say a scam that tricks people into turning over huge amounts of cash to con artists is growing—and so far, the crooks are getting away with it.
When Sandra Seip’s phone rang at 11 p.m., she couldn’t believe the person on the other end of the line was calling about her computer, saying the matter was urgent.
The U.S. Department of Homeland Security on Friday was warning shoppers that hackers could be eyeing their money.
We know hackers target computers, but how about your refrigerator, your tires, or even your light bulbs?
Thieves have now figured out a way to freeze your smartphone, demanding that you pay up to get it unlocked.
The clock is ticking on millions of holdouts still using Microsoft XP. The company will stop supporting the nearly 13-year-old operating system on Tuesday.
An email arrives looking like a utility bill, with a link to view account information. Up to 66 PSE&G customers in New Jersey and 200 more on Long Island reported receiving one.
Hackers claimed Tuesday evening that they were behind an outage on the New York Times website — the second such outage this month.