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By Tom Harris and Madhav Khandekar
Bad science puts rich nations on the hook for trillions in climate liabilities
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Brian Krebs
A limousine company that provides services to the stars — sports legends, actors and actresses, and congressional elite — admitted this week its website had been hacked, potentially exposing sensitive information about a million customers, including the likes of actor Tom Hanks, business mogul Donald Trump and Sen. Mark Udall.
Pro-regime Syrian hacker brigade, the Syrian Electronic Army, which has successfully attacked Western media companies, Friday warned of more cyberattacks if U.S. officials go ahead with expected military action against Damascus.
Security specialists are exposing the identifies of anonymous leaders of the pro-Syrian computer hacker brigade, the Syrian Electronic Army, who turn out to be teenagers and young adults with more conviction than expertise.
The FBI used specially developed malicious software to identify a man they accuse of running a network of anonymous websites for child pornography, according to news reports and computer security experts.
Hackers based in the Middle East and North Africa are preparing cyberattacks this week against the websites of high-profile U.S. government agencies, banks and other companies, according to the Department of Homeland Security.
Middle East- and North Africa-based criminal hackers are preparing cyberattacks this week against the websites of high-profile U.S. government agencies, banks and other companies, according to the Department of Homeland Security.
The U.S. financial services industry has issued a warning that a Russian cyber-gangster is preparing to rob American banks and their customers of millions of dollars.
Mohamad Abd al-Karem, a computer graphics designer living in Syria, was named by noted security blogger Brian Krebs, who said he traced Mr. al-Karem through an email address used to register a website for the Syrian Electronic Army, which in turn linked to other email and social media accounts, including a Facebook page under the name Mohammed Osman.
"All the media outlets that we targeted were publishing false/fabricated news about the situation in Syria," he told the BBC.