Moviegoers were at the South Side Works to see the controversial film “The Interview” on Christmas.
Federal investigators have now connected the hacking of Sony Pictures Entertainment Inc. to North Korea, a U.S. official said Wednesday, though it remained unclear how the federal government would respond to a break-in that exposed sensitive documents and ultimately led to terrorist threats against moviegoers.
Sony hackers have reportedly threatened a 9/11-like attack on movie theaters that screen the new Seth Rogen, James Franco North Korean comedy “The Interview.”
The Better Business Bureau is warning people about some of the most common holiday scams.
They’re an innocent family under cyber attack — threatening phone calls in the middle of the night — bank account, social security and credit cards stolen — even the SWAT team surrounding their house.
It all started with a phone call in the middle of the night.
The Wall Street Journal reports that Dairy Queen is the latest company to announce that hackers got a hold of its customers credit card information.
The Better Business Bureau has a warning about a computer scam that’s going around. It’s actually an old scam with a new twist.
A Russian computer hacker is accused of leading a worldwide conspiracy that targeted hundreds of thousands of computers with malware that enabled his group to steal more than $100 million from business and other bank accounts.
Imagine driving down the road and all of a sudden you no longer have control of your car, it’s actually being driven by someone else.
Whether it’s Target, Neiman Marcus or Michael’s, customers whose credit card or debit card information is stolen by hackers feel violated and left watching their accounts like a hawk.
Hackers hit the popular social networking app “Snapchat”
Hackers stealing millions of debit and credit card accounts from customers at Target has dominated the headlines. But what happens to all that stolen data?
Carnegie Mellon University researchers claim they have created a smartphone messaging app with security that not even the National Security Agency can break.
In a story featured in Sunday’s issue of the Pittsburgh Tribune-Review, reporter Andrew Conte goes in depth on how sharing files could lead to your most personal information being stolen by computer hackers.