Nintendo is the latest well-known name to fall victim to a series of cyber-attacks that have been dominating the IT headlines in recent weeks.
The Lulz Security hacking group published what they said was an internal configuration file for one of Nintendo's US servers.
Although there was no corporate or customer information exposed by the Nintendo hack, it couldn't have come at a worse time for the firm. Nintendo is due to reveal details of the successor to its Nintendo Wii games console (dubbed the "Wii 2" until we know any better) this week at the E3 show.
Interestingly, although Lulz Security appears to have no love for Sony (which has become something of a 'whipping boy' in the hacking community in recent weeks), they do appear to hold a true fan-boy affection for competing game firms Nintendo and Sega.
Although perhaps tweeting that they're prepared to hack on Sega and Nintendo's behalf is taking things a bit far..
The love may be unrequited, but LulzSec isn't holding back in its affection for Nintendo despite the hack:
Lulz Security is playing a dangerous game, however. As it continues to gain public attention through high profile hacks it is surely at risk of being investigated by the computer crime authorities.
It seems to me that no-one should be complacent about their web security - whether a hacking group has an axe to grind against your company, or a criminal gang is hellbent on stealing information about your customers, you had better ensure that you have proper web security in place and your sites are well defended.
If you haven't already done so, download our free technical paper all about "Securing Websites".