LulzSec says they're retiring, but that doesn't mean they're not trying to go out with a bang. They've dropped compromised user data that could mean even more trouble for you. Were you hacked? Use our exclusive database to find out.
Former British Prime Minister Tony Blair's address book—including the names, phone numbers, and addresses of members of government, plus Blair's own National Insurance Number—was apparently leaked to the public by a group of hackers on Friday.
Lashing out against the "racial profiling anti-immigrant police state that is Arizona," LulzSec has released their newest data dump: "hundreds of private intelligence bulletins, training manuals, personal email correspondence, names, phone numbers, addresses and passwords belonging to Arizona law enforcement."
He's part of a group that claims to be behind the recent hack attacks against the CIA, U.S. Senate, Sony, Fox, and PBS. If caught, he could face years in prison. But when we chatted with a member of the notorious hacking collective Lulz Security last night, he said he's not worried about a thing.
British police dealing with digital crime have apprehended a 19-year-old in Essex, England, accused of participating in LulzSec's recent rash of bold online assaults. This would mark the first time an actual human's been nabbed since the Lulz riot started.
Another day, another giant LulzSec data dump. This time, the target's not the US government or a big company, but a sprawling list of 62,000 internet strangers (and their login data). Are you one of them? Find out.
Fresh off their face-kicking of the CIA's website, LulzSec just decided to go with something a little less political: a 60k+ set of login info for... they won't say. But they're encouraging everyone to try 'em out across the web.
The execs at Sony HQ can wipe the sweat off the brow for the next 30 minutes, because the hacker crew of the SS Lulz is claiming responsibility for AlJahad.com's (temporary) demise. The Islamist extremism site is sunk.