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In response to recent arrests in Singapore linked to Anonymous, the hacktivist group is threatening to release more personal info unless it sees "a sense of justice and fairness" from the government.
We hear often of how only "anonymized" data is collected and used, but is it truly possible to stay invisible?
Many organisations are sitting on masses of personal data they can't use without falling foul of data-protection laws. Anonymising the data is a way round the problem but doing that properly has proved tricky — until the recent release of new guidelines.
The Information Commissioner's Office has published guidelines describing best practices for handling anonymous data.
Anonymous Australia's attack on Melbourne IT was an opportunistic, unskilled act, but that doesn't mean the group won't have an effect on the data retention debate; it just won't be in the way they expected.
CycleSac is a smartphone app that uses your phone's GPS to record your bike routes in real-time, and lets you rate the quality of the...
Anonymous has begun dumping details from its 40GB cache of what it is claiming to be AAPT's customer data.
AAPT has confirmed that it has been breached, following claims by Anonymous Australian that it broke into an ISP and stole 40GB of data that it plans to leak.
Kinsey Reporter is the only sex research app, so you too can be a citizen sex researcher! Kinsey Reporter is a global mobile platform...
Is stealing 40GB data from a major company like AAPT, and then threatening to release it, the right way to change government policy?
Hacktivist group thriving under collective resources and leadership, which security watchers say will prolong their threat and caution organizations to factor it in their risk assessments.
Anonymous Syria, Antisec and Peoples Liberation Front breached domains and servers in Syria since February, downloaded data over weeks and handed them to WikiLeaks.
Anonymous has apparently hacked the United States Bureau of Justice Statistics and posted 1.7GB of data belonging to the agency on The Pirate Bay. This is a Monday Mail Mayhem release.
A UK branch of Anonymous called the ATeam has claimed responsibility for taking down the website of the Department for Work and Pensions.The group launched a distributed-denial-of-service (DDoS) attack on the Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) website on Friday afternoon after a Channel 4 'Dispatches' documentary found that the DWP had disciplined 992 staff in ten months over data offences.
Anonymous has hacked hundreds of Chinese government, company, and other general websites. The attacks range from basic defacements to personal data being compromised.
The online text-file repository Pastebin, which is frequently used by the likes of Anonymous to spread instructions and dump leaked and stolen data, is to start proactively monitoring its content for illegal material.The move was revealed by proprietor Jeroen Vader, who told the BBC on Sunday that he was "looking to hire some extra people soon to monitor more of the website's content, not just the items that are reported".
Hacktivist groups like Anonymous and LulzSec weren't responsible for the most data breaches in 2011. They did, however, steal the most records from users last year, according to a new report.
Anonymous member James Jeffery this week hacked into the British Pregnancy Advisory Service (BPAS) and stole 10,000 database records. He was arrested the day he planned to release the data.
Data-protection firm Imperva has undertaken an analysis of an Anonymous attack, claiming that it was able to witness a failed 25-day assault by the group and use its surveillance to map out Anonymous' attack methods.
Insurance company Bupa wants the Federal Government to provide anonymous patient data from the Personally-Controlled E-Health Records (PCEHR) system to companies for research on Australian health.
Millionaire MP Malcolm Turnbull and billionaire businessman David Smorgon have had their credit card details published on the internet by hackers.
The personal details of more than 50,000 people were included in data published by Anonymous after the hacking of global intelligence firm Stratfor shortly before Christmas, according to an analysis of the posted information.The data security firm Identity Finder said on Tuesday that the data published so far — Anonymous has promised further publications — includes the details of thousands of Stratfor subscribers with first names beginning with letters ranging from A to M.
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