The Syrian Electronic Army has struck again - this time adding the scalp of the prestigious Financial Times to its collection of hijacked accounts belonging to well-known media organisations.
"Colin was here" - Sky News Twitter not hacked as a "disaster recovery" test message is accidentally posted
The Sky Newsbreak Twitter account appears to have been hacked, or at least hijacked, earlier today. But who *is* Colin?
It's that time of the week again - here's your roundup of everything we wrote in the last seven days.
Satirical news publication The Onion has gone into detail about how hackers managed to steal its passwords, access its internal emails, and hijack its Twitter account.
The Indian Navy says that the officers posted details about warship locations, including that of the country's one and only aircraft carrier, in the latest case of eye-rollingly bad Facebook indiscretion.
A new proposal would require tech firms to design surveillance-enabling trapdoors from the ground up or modify existing services, facilities and equipment. The FBI says it's necessary to quickly catch terrorists and child abusers, but others say it's a recipe for opening servers up to hacking and illicit surveillance.
A 24-year-old UK man has admitted to posting threats on the Facebook tribute page of a teenager killed after being thrown from a truck.
He told police he didn't think anybody would take the threats seriously. He was very wrong.
The Syrian Electronic Army is up to its dirty tricks again - this time hijacking Twitter accounts belonging to The Guardian.
After a widely publicised hack or data breach, you'll often find "password check" sites springing up.
Some of them are legitimate, but other password check sites are as bogus as they sound on the surface...
With just under two million followers, AP's Twitter account has a wide reach, and is influential.
Influential enough, it seems, that a false rumour from the AP feed can have a visible affect on the stock market.
Here's the latest episode in the popular "Chet Chat" series.
Join Chet and Duck as they discuss what we can learn from recent security news in this quarter-hour podcast.
Twitter's security team appears to be playing whack-a-mole with a group of hackers who have made a name for themselves hijacking the accounts of high profile media organisations.
Twitter and its users have perennial problems with spam, as a quick search of Naked Security will reveal.
So you might be surprised that the micro-blogging site's own Twitter identity for reporting spam, the easily-remembered account "@spam", has been killed off.