lulzsec twitter

    LulzSec hits Brazilian government sites

    Brazil's government portal and presidential website became inaccessible to Internet users Wednesday noon (Manila time), with hacker group LulzSec claiming credit for it.
    In messages on its Twitter account, LulzSec lauded its "brothers" in Brazil for attacking the sites and
    Well done @LulzSecBrazil, brothers!" the groupcheered.

    LulzSec Facebook scam

    Meanwhile, a computer security firm said that curiosity about the arrested hacker in the UK has prompted a scam on social networking site Facebook.
    As for the photograph, Cluley said it was that of a Turkish hacker, Mert Ortac, who was arrested in late 2008. — TJD, GMA News

    Rik Ferguson: Lulz Sec show up the data risks of our times

    The rumour this morning that the UK census data for 2011 had been leaked to a hacking group known as Lulz Sec was a shock for all of us. Lulz Sec, a group of hackers who have "taken it upon themselves to spread fun, fun, fun, throughout the entire calendar year" have a track record when it comes to releasing 
    The fears are well founded. Data itself is becoming both more concentrated and more digitised, mobile devices are becoming more powerful and it is increasingly difficult to secure the infrastructure in a mobile enabled world.

    Network boundaries are blurring almost into non-existence as both information and devices become more mobile. The rise of the ubiquitous USB device is oiling the wheels of industrial espionage. Stolen documents and templates for document creation are available online if you know where to look, so that's your driving licence taken care of and your passport for that matter. The truth is though, much identity theft is perpetrated electronically and if the criminal can use their software to steal your login details for your utility companies, bank and mortgage provider they have no need to go rummaging through your bin bags at three in the morning.

    PayPal denies LulzSec password leak claims

    PayPal has denied rumours that account information was released to the public.
    Last week hacker group Lulz Security claimed to have released login information for 62,000 web accounts, including Facebook, PayPal, dating sites, Xbox Live and Twitter.

    In response to this, PayPal denied that account information was released, saying reports were not accurate.
    “The hackers have released these login credentials to the public and have encouraged criminals to try accessing personal online accounts at a number of companies, including PayPal, with this information.
    “PayPal always safeguards our customers from qualified unauthorised payments sent from their accounts. We regularly monitor for unusual activity on accounts and will work directly with customers if they suspect their accounts have been accessed fraudulently,” it said.
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