CANNES, France—Whether they know it or not, advertisers are fueling a "blood sport" of public shaming both online and off, Monica Lewinsky told a packed crowd at the ad industry's top event.
The true scope of a massive hacking attack against Sony Pictures remains unknown, but one thing is clear: Each new revelation seems to dig the studio only deeper into a public relations sinkhole.
In October, FBI director James Comey no doubt caused a sleepless night for many an executive when he told CBS' 60 Minutes that "there are two kinds of big companies in the United States … those who've been hacked by the Chinese and those who don't know
Apple's cloud is safe, the company has said in response to claims that a security flaw in its photo-storing software allowed hackers to grab naked images from celebrities' personal accounts. It appears that the widespread hacking was targeted work aimed just at celebs whose accounts were compromised using common tactics rather than a general security hole.
Google is the latest Internet giant to apparently be hacked. Numerous reports stated that that searches on its images feature today resulted in repeated pictures of a fatal car crash possibly in Ukraine or Moscow.
The Onion—a publication that doesn't even offer real news—seems like an odd target for the Syrian Electronic Army, but the satirical news site claimed its Twitter account fell victim to hackers from the group earlier this week.
The Department of Justice on Thursday afternoon charged Reuters deputy social media editor Matthew Keys for conspiring with the hacker collective Anonymous to attack Tribune Company websites.
The FBI confirmed that it has launched a probe against News International after it was revealed yesterday that News of the World reporters may have hacked into the voicemail of actor Jude Law while he was on U.S.
News International has agreed to settle with 37 victims of News Group Newspapers’ alleged phone hacking, The Guardian reported toda