Hackers claim to have stolen a database of 12,367,232 Apple device IDs, and personal information such as full names, cellphone numbers, addresses and zipcodes belonging to iPhone and iPad users.
And where do they claim they stole this information? From an FBI laptop... via a Java vulnerability.
How careful are you with your conference call details?
Can you be sure that no-one is listening in to your private business discussions?
Symantec has confirmed that source code of an old version of pcAnywhere has been published on the net by hackers, as claims are made that the data thieves tried to extort $50,000 from the security firm.
A recording of a confidential conference call between the FBI and UK law enforcement officers at the Metropolitan Police has been released by Anonymous on the internet.
An AntiSec hacker tells police in a phone call that boredom drove him to hack their website.
Listen for yourself to the call.
Anonymous hackers - working under the flag of AntiSec - have targeted a US defense contractor, stealing and publishing thousands of emails and documents.
The AntiSec movement, led by Anonymous and Lulz Security, have attacked security firm ManTech. They posted nearly 400 megabytes of stolen information in an attempt to embarrass the FBI and other government agencies that contract with ManTech for security services.
Anonymous continues hacking their perceived adversaries, this time targeting Monsanto over lawsuits the agri-giant has filed against dairy farmers. 2,500 people's names, addresses, emails and phone numbers disclosed.
Booz Allen Hamilton was attacked by Anonymous today, disclosing more than 90,000 email addresses belonging to members of the US military. The #antisec movement rolls on and is beginning to look more like a crusade.