The Shadow Brokers (TSB) are back, and they've released the password for the rest of the hacking tools they claim to have stolen from the NSA last year.
The author of the Nuclear Bot banking trojan has leaked the source code of his own malware in a desperate attempt to regain trust and credibility in underground cybercrime forums.
Earlier today, WikiLeaks published a collection of hacking tools which the organization claims belong to the United States Central Intelligence Agency (CIA).
A team of German security professionals has discovered 26 security flaws in nine of the world's most popular Android password managers.
A typo in the source code of a Cloudflare component has exposed the personal information of users visiting sites protected by Cloudflare's service, along with potentially more sensitive details such as cookies, passwords, authentication tokens, API keys, and others.
Yahoo Chief Information Security Officer (CISO) Bob Lord admitted today that Yahoo suffered a second data breach during which an unknown third-party had stolen information on more than one billion Yahoo users.
An unknown hacker has supposedly breached video sharing platform DailyMotion and stolen details for 87.6 million accounts, belonging to approximately 85 million users, according to data breach index website LeakedSource.
In what could be the largest data breach in history, Yahoo announced today that attackers infiltrated their servers and walked away with account information for at least 500 million users. This stolen information may include names, email addresses, telephone numbers, encrypted passwords, and more.
The mega breaches keep coming with a reported data leak of 33 million accounts for the QIP.RU Russian instant messaging service. What's worse, like the recent Rumbler.ru mega breach, the QIP.RU passwords were stored in plain-text rather than being encrypted.
Another day, another mega breach. Today, LeakedSource announced that almost 100 million, 98,167,935 to be exact, accounts for the popular Russian portal Rambler.ru were leaked online. What makes this worse was that Rambler was storing account passwords in plain text rather than being encrypted.
According to a representative from LeakedSource.com, an alleged data dump of accounts from Unreal Engine and Epic games are being traded on the darkweb and underground communities.These data dumps consist of 530,590 leaked user accounts from the Unreal Engine forum and 277,944 leaked user accounts from the Epic Games forum.
On Christmas Day, due to configuration on Steam's servers, visitors were able to view cached pages of other user's accounts. This allowed them to see account details such as email addresses, mailing addresses, and other private information.