Controversial Wikileaks pinup Julian Assange has been arrested after slipping out of the Ecuadorian embassy in London to seek medical treatment at a nearby clinic.
Or has he?
US cop awarded $1 million over randy officers' illegal use of license database as a private Facebook
A former police officer has been awarded $1,057,000 in settlement payments after she filed suits charging privacy invasion against fellow officers who illegally accessed her photo and address more than 500 times.
A uniformed police officer at a recent Assange-oriented press briefing fell under the lens of a Press Association snapper.
The officer was carrying a clipboard...can you guess what happened next?
Trust is crucial for financial web transactions, which is why it is so important that legitimate organisations don't get sloppy with best practice.
When British police left secretly tracked phones as "bait" hoping that they would be stolen by thieves from bars and pubs, they probably thought they had come up with an ingenious plan.
A teenage boy, believed to go by the online handle "MLT" and to be a member of the notorious TeamPoison hacking gang, has been arrested by British police.
How careful are you with your conference call details?
Can you be sure that no-one is listening in to your private business discussions?
While the fury over Canadian Public Safety Minister Vic Toews' really, really poor choice of words continues to snowball, Vikileaks Twitter campaign was shut down last night.
The Metropolitan Police has warned Windows users of a malware attack that poses as a message from the computer crime-fighting cops themselves.
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.
Police in the US use XBox 360 and PS3s as key parts of investigations. With police now cooperating more closely with companies like Microsoft, is it time to ask for greater transparency about their relationships?
A senior police chief has been warned by British authorities that he may have been targeted by tabloid journalists and his computer hacked into.
Should a New York policeman's name, address and family details be published on the internet by activists - because he is alleged to have pepper-sprayed Wall Street protestors?
Two men, aged 20 and 24, have been arrested by British police in connection with a series of internet attacks orchestrated by the Anonymous and LulzSec gangs.
A database belonging to the BART Police Officers Association appears to have been hacked, and the names, postal and email addresses of officers posted online.
A 24-year-old, described as a researcher at Harvard University's Center for Ethics, has been arrested in Massachusetts, USA, on a raft of computer crime charges.
The charge-sheet is curiously reminiscent of a hacker movie.