A computer security expert and hacker claims that he has exposed dangerous flaws in aircraft security.
Police are warning about a new phone scam that can wipe out everything on your computer and steal all of your information.
An inspector in the NYPD Volunteer Auxiliary has been suspended after being charged with computer hacking, and illegally running checks on more than 6,000 license plates.
The office supply retailer announced in October that it was looking into a potential credit card breach, adding to a long list of retailers recently hit by cyberattacks.
As the holiday shopping season kicks off, a warning you’ve heard over and over again is resurfacing: Protect your personal information.
The people who chose to look at nude celebrity photos that hackers posted committed “a sexual offense,” actress Jennifer Lawrence says in an exclusive interview with Vanity Fair in its November issues
We know hackers target computers, but how about your refrigerator, your tires, or even your light bulbs?
A 16-year-old high school sophomore from Orange, New Jersey has been charged with hacking into a school computer system to change grades and attendance records.
The crowd-funding site Kickstarter said hackers broke into its systems and stole usernames, e-mail addresses, mailing addresses, phone numbers, and encrypted passwords.
A Long Island teenager has been arrested, accused of stealing students’ information and putting it online.
A hacking group called the Syrian Electronic Army has claimed responsibility for the attack.
Indictments were announced Thursday in Newark, where U.S. Attorney Paul Fishman called the case the largest hacking and data breach scheme ever prosecuted in the United States.
A Long Island programmer and systems manager is charged with hacking into his former employer’s computer system and causing more than $90,000 in damage.
State lawmakers adopted a law in 2005 to replace machines with a kind that would print out voters’ choices, so the voters could verify their selections and there would be a backup in case of a recount. But the requirement was suspended in 2009.
The hacker-activist group Anonymous said Saturday that it had hijacked the Web site of the U.S. Sentencing Commission so as to avenge the death of Aaron Swartz, the Internet activist who committed suicide in his Brooklyn home.